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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1923)
the cr.HGo:i &tatzs:ian, salem ohegon
THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 5, 1923
(jo On Ficnle - , . - , ,
' The Leslie' church and Sunday
school drove out to the Harritt
V grove at Brush College for ; a
Fourth of July picnic. A brief
literary, and musical program was
put on beforedlnner, with" Rev. H.
pemberton i as ; the principal
speaker, and there were some cle
ver costuming sketches of the early-timers
from colonial days. The
dinner was an epic in eating witn
lemonade and ice cream and cakes,
( arid pies and everything, and
"seconds" along through the af
ternoon for everybody who couHi
" persuade himself that he was
Dr. C L Marshall
osteopathic Physician and
- ... -"-- Sargeon -
23 Oregon Building , ,
; phone 258
For Gifts That Last
Diamonds, Watches Jewelry
- . and Silverware.'
Phone .25S. Salem, Oregon
Salepj Arnhulance Scryice,
. P J a nd ytgltf;
Rhone 665 i
, : ; 178. Liberty St.
AIJ kinds "of -fcfu&
second-hand goods. We
pay fall value.' a
i 1 ' if f-itcts. , - A-
iv- .'in STUtf .'-. 1i .i-.i
! Established i&V68
. latptrai Daniang uasiaeji
Office Hours f rota
Ey- r , ,"1 TT
4J 5 iXU -U .
:IV',Tt, n all goods on sale i r;i v
such as . -1 '.! ; . t
I Silk Watsts. blouses, novelties, sun parasols, table covers, tas
T se??; silk iece goods, glomes; kitnonas, aprons, house slippers. -'
Underwear, sweaters.' dresses, hosiery, bamboo baaketB, china
ware and' men's furnishing' goods, etc. '.:- - h!;;: .
the GHINEE BAZAAR I
lri- ,JV 264,; North kimncrclal Street j : -: j:
-O' lVv v.4:t i'; i --''x' .:vyyl ' .'; " .- j
SsTphite, "and Rlanili Wrappings,, also Batchers Wrap- v
k t 'Adding J&IacjhinV Paper, Greaseproof, Glassine, v
lrcj Bond, Tissuei iScreeningjs and Specialties ' ;:
, I .
Under U. 8. Government Snporvislon . t,j , ji
Member Federal Iteservo' System I "'
" - I-'
will stand by you through thick and thin you
can depend upon him.
'. ' And the sarne. with your Savings. Account, when
hard times come-it is a; real friend in need you
can depend upon it to help you out. 1 ' ; ,
' Why not provide yourself with a friend like this
. . OPENING A SAVINGS ACCOUNT!,
. United Statea National Bank
a Th bank Wiat Sefrtc lrlul2iw ' I
again hungry pr able to eat again. .
Gaines were played, horseshoes, j
a game - of playground ball be-j
tween the Live wire class and
the "Old Men" of the picnic.
Races, swings, and everything to
make it a notable good time.
' " ... - -;:l:--Kodak
At the Capital Drug Store, will
be the best , work yon have ever
had done. 'Films in "at 8 a. m.
ready atT 12 m. Those In by 1
p. m.. ready, at 5 p. m. Adv.-
Dryers , Are Burned
The Ogle fruit dryer at Lib
erty, also a small dryer near 'it,
were destroyed' by fire yesterday,
according to reports reaching Sa
lem, but no fruit was destroyed
with them. It was not possible
last night to ascertain the. cause
or the fire. .... " ' !
Five experienced waitresses . at
the Gray Belle. Adv.
Stolen Auto Recovered , ;
Local pdlice wereVdvised yes
terday through a phone call from
the chief of police "at Independ
ence that a car.' ' belonging to C.
A. Keebler, 553 Snipping' street,
had been found oh' 'the' highway
about three, miles' north ot Mon
mouth. It was left there a few
days ' ago by two .boys, one of
whom gave the name of Hall, who
are being held in Jail at Dallas.
Ix&ns! Loans! Ixan!
' See G. W. Laflar 410 Oregon
Bld Phone 5 4 6. i Adv.' " '
One Man Celebrate-- .
As a reminder, of Independence
days of yorev .one lone celebrant,
who Indulged too frequently' in a
botUo carried upon one hip, Vras
arrested last night I Officer Bran-
n.'li lJ I 1.' V -J ;t .in I ' .!..
SOS U. S. Mtiwrt TitnX Baliaim
Phon 859. Res. Fbont 409-J.
Dr. B. H. WWte
Ostopttile PSylsUa jud Bargvoa
lettonIe IUcnt "and IiHtaiat
(Sr. Abraas' HeCbod.) "
DR. C. II. sciiniK
: Has Uoved to Hti New
-' ' " Location i s 4 .". '
24? So. Cottage Street
T f -
t u .'i 1tt 'i
10 a. m. to 3 p. m.
son found the i man in the Vicinit?
of State and Commercial streets
about 9 o'clock. When he at
tempted to take him to the sta
tlon the prisoner smashed a hot,
tie on the street. He gave hir
name' as John Doe, .an employe on
the Ilorst ranch, in Polk county.
He was released- under $35 bail
and cited to appear this after
noon. electronic Reactions or A Drama
; Dr. White; 606 U. B. Bank bldg.
Does This Interest You?
If you are looking for a job, or
If ypu need tp employ help, use the
city "free employment bureau at
the TMCA. Adv.
Cyclist Is Struck:
Mrs. - Newgamp, ,2068 Trade
street, reported to the police-Tuesday
night that while driving hei
car on North Commercial she hi'
a boy on a bicycle. Neither the
boy or his" bicycle' was damaged.'
Well Fnrnishcd Flat for Ren
Modern; first f lopr; large five
rooms. , Immediate possession;
$45 a month'.'.'at '666 Ferry street.
Call at Statesman business office,
or phone 23 ?- -,h ''
George Gilmore Hero
George F. Gilmore, who was a
memex.. of. th .editorial . staff, of
The "Statesman; about" T10"years
ago. is visiting In ihe city where
he : has numerous friends. In re
cent':' years' lie 'has been connected
with the . Idaho Free Press al
Nampa,1 Idaho,1 and prior to, that
was with the PendletbnEast Ore-
gonlan "andV he v Pendleton Tri-
bune for a, number of years.
License Plate is Found
A license Iplate bearing the num
ber 89206 is being held at the
policer"station. It was' found on
the highway.' The number Is list
ed r as belonging to L. T. Dorn
hecker, of Tillamook, t
Had Xo Drivers' IJcenwc
R. ' C. " Henderson, '"Brooks , ave ;
r.ue, was picked up Tuesday eye
ning ' by.' -Officer Edwards ; arid
booked for " haying ; rio 'drivert
license. He ww released 1 undet
j$ 1 0 bail and cited to appear at 1
o'clock this afternoon. ' :
Accident Reported j.
It. Pibb reported to the police
yesterday, afternoon of colliding
With another machine driven by
a Mr. Stefanl near Bush, station,
(on the .Willamette .Valley . South-;
era railroad. . Both, of : the cars
were somewhat damaged. ;
A ClJwsifled AO
vm oring you m uor ..
Gel them at Tha statesman of
fice. Catalog on application
Edwarils Ha ijack . ;
'Artnur Edwards of The States
man force spent ,nls .rourtji ,oi
July vacation 'bass fishing- Irf the
Willamette slough. He' caught
20 (ihe bass,' aggregating close tc
30 pounds. -;The largest of the
bass weighed close to two pounds
and the? whole collection looked
like Independence' 'day'.' from'' thi
looa-seiier ior a ween or - mi o.
The bass todk .live' minnow''
boys alter Fonrtn or July tire-
crackers or ice" cream cones, and
the fisher stopped only ''because
he "had nuft.':
Kd wards Hfti Iuck -
? ArtKur"tTdWardsT of the States
man J forcer spent the Fourth or
July vacation fass-f ishlng in the
Willamette slough. He caught 20
fine .bass, aggregating close to 30
pounds; the largest, onewelghed
close 4 to two pounds, y and the
w,hole collection looked lile Inde
pendence day from the food-seller
fort a week or more, j The bass
took Jive minnows like boys after
Fourth of July firecrackers or. ice
cream cones, and the fisher stop
ped only because he "had 'nuff."
Accident Halt Traffic '
Two automobiles came together.
on the bridge on the paved high
way of the state penitentiary yes
terday afternoon, and one of the
cars was precipitated into the mill
race that the bridge crosses. No
one was injured, -and whea.. the
car was extricated from CTs water
it moved off on its own power.
Local authorities did i not : ascer
tain the ownership of. the ears
that collided. .Traffic "was eld
up for a time, and it. was estimat
ed that 50 or more automobiles
were lined up along the road at
one time awaiting opportunity to
pass. " The railing was broken off
the bridge and W. J.- Culver, coun-
Rigdoii & Son's
ty road master, placed a red lan
tern on the bridge to protect
traffic- ' - T5
rnn mini in nnnn
run ruQLiu bu
Six Acrqs on Harritt Farm al
Brush College Given to
When Mr. and Mrs. B
ritt bought their farm over at
Brush (College, in Polk county,
40 years ago, there was one little
timbered tract' of about six acres
lying "across the road from - the
house. Mr. Harritt said to 'his
wlfe:'Jfou can. have that six acres j
lor a picnic, ground -ior ine. com
munity and- deed it to them tor
their use" f orever.r, ;.-!
Mr. Harritt finally came ito;'thg
end al a long and worthy life
with the deed of gift stfll un
signed; "but ywh the understand
ing that had stood for 40 years
that tls; beautiful bit of
living land, with a wonderful
spring and with shade' for
ands ' of people, would eventually
go to the public. 1 Mrs.' Cornelia
Harritt took that &!x acres, as part
of her share -of the estate, land is
having it surveyed ; and' 4 deed
prepared to give It to theipablld
as a memorial. ' j j
They planned at one time to
give it to the' school district j but
then i figured that if the school
house should be moved, the pro
perty, being i in the name of j the
district, might bo sold and, alien
ated from the public. Now, it is
to be deeded to the Polk County
court for the specific public pur
pose, and it can't ever get away.
It is a delightful memorial, pne
of the finest camping and picnic
grounds in the vallejr. 1 Is a
fitting; perpetuation of a most
worthy pioneer name. "Old Jesse
Harritt, father of B. W. Harritt,
who with his wife leaves this me
morial, came to the valley in
1847. They have always) Uyed
hear there. He helped -build the
original, first schoolhouse there,
arid four generations of Harritfs
have served : on the school board
or j attended school' there, j The
iieighbors gave their cervices to
build the first school. There was
no taxing power to raise school.
funds, so they gave directly. The
first school was a subscription af-
air. : An Itinerant teacher would
drift in, canvass the neighborhood
for' pupils, and if he got a can
tract that totalled $25 or ! more,
he would run1 the school. I '
The name "Brshu College" came
from X one 4 of - these subscription
schools. . One year there t were
eight big boys in the school, and
no 'girls or- little fellers.' (They
thought they ought to have; some
better name than merely a dis
trict' name." They thought of call
ing it "Coon Run' College," be
cause of the incredibly large num
ber of raccoons that were found
along the creek, but. finally they
hit' on' the name "Brush' College"
and It's that today.
Retail Grocers Discuss
PxoDems at St. fui
ST. PAUL,' July 4. Three
thousand men who - handle the
food commodities" for the buying
public of the nation are here , as
delegates to the annual conven
tion of the National Association lof
Retail grocers; which begins to
morrow' and lasts' through Thurs
day. - ' . I
'Many men, prominent in food
manufacture and ' distribution
from every state will be preseh
including these speakers: tf." 1.
MctAurln, president of he ktdr
erican Wholesale Grocers assjoj
elation; W. W. Frazier, Jr., pres
ident of the American Speciality
Charles P. Whiteman. president pf
the National Food Brokers' asso
ciation; j; W. Herscher, presidejnt
National Wholesale Grocers' as
sociation;. Charles A. C. Clak,
president National Coffee Roast
er's association; and 'James A. An
derson, president National Can-
bers' association. " -1
The statistical cost accounting
and legal aspects' of food manufac
turing and merchandise will (be
tbld by the following in a series
of lectures: Clyde M. Kelly, mem
ber of Congress; W. P. McBaia.
general counsel; National Associa
tlon of Retail Grocers; Donald
David, assistant to the dean of the
Bureau of Business Research
Harvard University; Sidney
Linnekin, vice president, of Bab-
son Institute, and . Thomas !
Kelly, banker and sales expert.
. KANSAS BANK CISEI
HUTCHINSON, Kas.. July 4
The Fourth State Bank of Hutch
inson will not open its dQprs; tj
morrow," Carl J.' Peterson. Kan
pas state bank commissioner an
nounced - here late tonight after
a' meeting, with the local clearing
house 'association.' , .
MOVIH SHOW HELD
LOS ANGELES, July 4. The
chief observance of Independence
Day in Los Angeles was at: ho
Monroe doctrine centennial and
motion picture exposition.'
KItANCH OltSKRVES DAY
PARIS, July 4. (By The As
sociated Press.) France ''cfle4
braled ' American Independence
Day with a sest.' . ' r ii f
lUUiP'g Crowd Gathers for Cel
y' eb ratio Judge O'Arcy '
. , f ,V ' As
One of ho best Independence
day celebrations in Marlon county
j wasj at lonUdr where fully lOuO
persons gathered for : the day's
events,' althougH other towns al
around werej. also celebrating i
.The address of the . dajr , was
given by Judge P, H. D'Arcy. of
Salem. One , of the unique fea
tures of the 1 program rjwere the
musical contribi tlons of a . 55
pl?ce orchestra' of young iolks
ranging from 12 to Id years old.
JThe orchestra i ras furnished ' by
Professor "Tneri lux of v 'Jennings
jUodge, and a choirus of adults was
furnished by Professor rVoatvold
of Monitor.: , 'I ' " ' ;:'-,';"r"
1 The" program; opened ,with ' the
singing of "America! ;by the
chorus and the' audience. " Miss
Hilda Nelson sang a solo and this
was followed by f'Th? jUedWhl.te
arid "Blue'' by the chorus. The
orchestra furnished a selec.tipui and
a: vocal solo was given by- Bertha
Willis. This was followed by "The
Star Spangled fanner'' and music
by the v orchestra. "" '"'Then came
JudSo. p'Arcy's address. S. -A. I
Peterson presided" " " "
Baseball and other sports fol
lowed and the day. was 'conclud
ed vlth 'i,iim i..
Illinois1 Again to Pay Honors'
xo ravorue aon ana
CHICAGOrJuly 4. Illinois wilj
soon , again pay. honor to Abra
ham Lincoln through the erection
of a statue of the emancipator,
cast almost 20 years ago by Au
gustus . St. Gaudens, jtrho : died
shortly after the work j was com
pleted.:'' ' .. . V ' I
Strange as. it may seem. Chl-
cagoans have never, had an op
portunity of seeing the statue, air
though it has been in this city
almost Continuously since It was
cast. ? - ' . ; . 1 i "
V While the nation honored Lin
coln last year with' the erection
oMhei Lincoln Memorial at Wash-
1HO.OU, ana mere is a monumeni
with a sarcophagus effect- now
over ; the final resting place of the
martyred president at Springfield,
the St. Gaudens statue will be
the first of Lincoln to be erected
in his home" state. ' t
This statue, completed in 1905,
has' been stored in a shelter house
in Jackson park, here, awaiting
final action by the South Park
commissioners as to its location.
Thy have about come to the con
clusion to place it in Grant park,
on the lake front. '
The casting of the statue was
made possible through a bequest
of the late John Crerar, who made
manv such bequests - looking to
ward the beautification of the city
and- perpetuation ot the memory
of the state's -' famous sons. He
gave 1100,000. fpr the casting; and
upkeep of the statue. ; ,
7he statue has. been on exhibi
tion once In New York and again
in San .Francisco, but each time
was returned to Chicago boxed
and has, never been exhibited here.
It shows Lincoln in a sitting po
sition and is said to be one of the
sculptor's best works.
Ruth Why did you lead me but
here - .
Bob- So I could talk to jro'u.
"Let's go back and dance.'
Beanpot. .'.'!' -v,V'-t
Sage Te and Sulphur Tarn Gray,
Faded ,Halr Dark and
knowsi . that
Sage .Tea and Sulphur, properly
compounded,1-; brings back: ..the
natural color and fluster to the
hair when yiaded, 1 streaked I or
gray.' 1 Years agothe. only, way to
get this mixture 'was tol.bake it at
home, which is mussy and trouble
some. '" , ' - ? '- ''v .
! Nowadays we simply ask at any
drug store for; "Wyeth's Sage land
Sulphur Compound." fYoii wfll get
a large bottle' of this old-time re
cipe' improved by. the addition.' of
other - ingredient .tr very 'little
cost. Everybody uses this prep-
niniHtn- uuw, oeraaw no. uug i iau
possibly "tell thai, you ' darkened
your hair, as it does it so. na'tiiral-
ly and 'evehiy,V You dampen
sponge or soft brush with ft and
draw thi9 through your hair, tak
ing one 'small strand at a time;
by morning the gray hair disap
pears, and "after another applica
tion or :. two.3 your hair becomes
end you louk: years ottnger.
Adt - ' .
, ' . - '
i TO DARKETJ HAIR
SALEy FIGJfT FAN
' (Continued from page 1)
snd; Mrs. Harding- held a recep
tion in the Hotel Placer. I lined
up -with the rest of them and had
the honor of shafting hands with
our president; and tin.' Harding.
Then1 I 'stood oh" the' side and
watched .the others, and. then I
thought what a wonderful govern
ment we have; 'how common or
ordinary our president and Mrs.
Harding are as I saw them grasp
the hands of negroes and China
men, and give them just as hearty
a handshake as I received.
I learned that by applying aj
me commercial ciud, .on account
oj' being a - visitor, I; could obtain
a reserve seat to hearthe presl
deht's talk in . the evening. No
trouble whatever to rat it. so at
h7 : T5 ' t wandered down to the
Shrine temple, a beautiful new
building; (the finest one or that
kisQ 1 was ever in. I was there
an hour before the president ar
rived. ;,- -' .
A charming young lady took the
seat next to 'mel 'We'lsoo'tt' engag
ed in conversation, and to my sur
jprise 'she ?tdd "ine, she , was from
McMinnviile. " It makes no differ
ence ' wlerb I gp I am always' meet
ing some 'orid"' from Oregon ' At
Hayden Lake I met a girl from
Rickreall. - : ; ;
Finally the band came in, and
how they did Play, They hardly
stojyied' fqr an instant: J. did iot
like it, as it was interfering with
lady, which, by. this time was be
coming more ana more interest
ing., r ' "J ' " fJ-.;"
Now the temple Was filll y?h
2 8 05 people. '" They sure wpre en
thusiastic and patriotic, 'because
when' the band struck up "Ameri
ca" they all stood, and then came
"Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean'
and they all stood' again. I be
lieve they' would bave all stood "If
the band had played "The Gang's
All Here.; . " " r
'y Finallyj the presiaent and Mrs.
Harding entered, the band struck
up "The Star Spangled Banner,"
knd we all cheered and" yelled
our heads off until Governor Davis
of Montana arose - and waved his
bands fpr us to . stop, but even
then we I did not stop. He made
a neat' little talk and introduced
President Harding and Mrs. Hard
ing and r we all cheered again.
: The president was dressed In
cream oolored: Palm Beach trous
ers, white shoes, and a dark blue
square cut- coat. Mrs. Harding
was dressed In, tuowfl. with a
jarge brown, picture hat trammed
with brown ostrich feathers, and
The president started -off by
telling us what a wonderful coun
try we have out here,' what " a
yonderful reception he had-re-'
ceived, ' and then 'said all kinds
9f nice things and . finally drifted
into his set speech, which I thot
jras rather, dry. "When he said
as much! as hat he waa In favor
Of the "public ""school compulsory
bill, 'the "audience "was witlT him,'
and I thought 'they would raise
the roof 'of f " ihe building. This
W 0 cn DUyiifl,bU AaAOe . .
At the end of hie speech when
he said so many nice" thlng3," it
just ".brought" my. .heart up hi to
ray. mouth. - , !
jrnestaent uaramg nas never
been popular with me, but as the
man said sitting on my right, "I
like the looks of that bird'' I
feel the same. I must "confess
he raised himself in my estlma
tiari 100 per cent. He seemed bo
common and talked so slow ' and
easy and semed so nice and good
and sincere, that I feel that l am
or Harding hereafter.
Mrs. Harding is charming, aw
fully nice, and 'seemed to be hav
ing such a good time. '
End o? .Round 6. 7 In my next,
or JsRound J,' I JU tell you of
my trip from "Hetena to '.Great
Fails,' my 'destination, 110 .miles
from Shelby. .
GREAT FALLS, Mont.t July 1.
Before leaving Helena, a . big
car from Kentucky pulled up be
hind me and I said: ''Wait' until
you arrive in Oregon and you
will get, good 'roads. '
tf" We have been ' there."
"What did you think of the
"The best In the world. Made
for 'the first time 500 m11es"in a
"I then said: "Bid you pass any
of our speed cops?" He 'said he
missed them all.
' I hear so many" speak of our
wonderful roads," I have not been
on a paved road since entering
the state of Montana and do not
expect to be. . Do not believe they
have any. but I understand the
last legislature adopted the Ore
gbn plan. '
"It makes me tired when I hear
our Oregon people kicking on our
high license: ' They Just ought to
travel ' In ' the other' states " where
they have "a low license and "a
personal' tax and po roads. They
would 'soon' change their minds
for' instance the roads In this
state.'- In the last week I have
done 'more damage to my car
than I would pn'the roads of Ore
gin in "five years.
.Left Helena yesterday morning
it 8 o'clock, still wearing my. win
ter clothes. '.' 3 For" ihe 'first 2 5
miles the roads were good and I
skipped 'right along; then I Came
? to a dried-lip - aumno -road and
rough simply awfut " My engine
went hojt twice i and :ha4 to stpp.
Pulled Into Cascade si 1 p. m. and
-fhad lunch fn an, old time saloon.
Here lp.e road seemed to -come, to
an end.' WhjEn X: inquired from
the cowboys the best' road to take,
from their description there did
not seem to be any. A young man
approached me saying he wanted
to go to Great Falls and if I
would take him along he would
show me the way. We started
through fields, had four gates to
open, and I climbed over the
prairies, over the ' knolls, and it
semed to me that I had come to
the end of the earth, but finally
hit the main road. Then we came
to a mud bole. I was afraid to
g'b through' it,8 so tried .'id cUmb
the bank and go aroand It, - I
got "Tootsie's. front wheels up on
the bank1 "but before f 'the rear
wheels went up I heard an awful
grinding noise in the enlgine
sounded like the bearings- were
gone. I stopped It and then start
ed again. I threw in the reverse
and the engine ran but "Tootsle"
sfpod stilU"-"Tof course'knew what
that meant, a broken axle. Then
again "I" 'stopped the engine, got
out andBizedf up 'the situation,
dee! r felt awful.' Only' 17. miles
from Great "Falls and ""Tootsie"
had at last gone back on me, and
li! was all my fault, and it. was
a)l the way to San Francisco for
ah axle. Finally we decided to
push the car down, on. the. lejel.
The front wheels were bent aa
far they would go. We dug the
dirt from around, them with a
car on tne level, i jumped in,
started-the engine and it worked
perfectly. "'"Th'e notee was" sons.
Then T threw' in 'the clutch and
to mv sumrise " "Tootsie" moved
forward. "Qhl what'a rlef. We
no.w'' C9uld see ' aea ; pi- us an
awful rain cloud, and lightning,
right over Great Falls. We missed
it' on account of that delay, . Here
the sun can ' be shining and be
perfectly diar and tn. an" hour It's
raining. One day I had great
sport racing with ihese 'clouds.
would race to keep ahead of them
At 4 o'clock we crossed the
Missouri river 'and we soon were
into Great Falls. Missouri, river
-pi had heard of that riyer beforo
bttt I, could not belieye I was far
east, enough .for it to be the Mis
souri river of . the east, sp asked
my new friend where this river
emptied and he told me into the
Mississippi, so I knew then it must
be the same river.
We drove down the streets of
Great Falls and found the 'same
miserable streets as t 'have-found
in all 'the Montana 'cities. Be
fore I reached the hotel' two girls
tackled me, telling me "they were
from Oregon, and that fhey t re
cognised the white car.' "f
I had had a room reserved at
the Hotel Rainbow for six1 weeks
and they had it for me, although!
mere were uirty . uuiera ewuuiub
arpiind' bglng. for . rooms.' 4 fJ
' Put' the car in the garage, went
to the hote,l and cleaned up. and
read mj ih.aU t.he first mail I
had received fpt weet ' The
first piece' of mail I opened, was
a copy of . the Salenj Statesman,
and - there,, to Kmy. gteat. surprise
ok the first page was Rp.UP.d, 1 f
my trip. You cannot imagine how
good that made me feel, .especially
when the Statesman said ,"Gecyge
li)vd by massagitig whK '' '
0r 17 kfUUomJmrJ (U Ymmrlg
I JULY -CLEARANCE
Both on, the
Salem Store, '
468 State St.
writes" an Interesting letter." tThea
I looked for Round II, and found,
that on the. first page.. Gee! I,
just felt wonderful for up to that
time I did not even know If my
letters were worthy of publica
tion. . - -
Then I opened a letter and.
found it was from my dear old '
traveling; companion, Hal "atton. ';
lie told me he had read my letter'
In the .Salem Statesman and told '
ine to continue sending them In
as the people enjpy them. That '
Wade me feel better than ever'.
Then I opened several other let
ers and theywe're !all in regard
to my letters' in ' the Statesman '
Some want v to kpwr tbe cost t
gas, others the hotel charges, and
yhat tips cost. ' Some wanted tq
knew how letters will rc p. ch me,'
SO for their benef it I rr.!s.:t state f
innr tnf'tAva afytnaDaaH v clmnltf
Salem, Ore., wiy,"b forwarded to
V M.. . ' . mr , m W .
inis is ena ot uounu 4. id uit
nnt .ft I will trll vnn f
Great Falls and my visit to Demp
sey's camp.; In a lew. words after
seeing " Dempsey -' In action. I do
not think ' njuch of him and be
lieye. Gibbons has 'a good chance
to win. The universal! feeling Is
that! IX Gibbons can. bold "out six
rounds he will win.' '
Show us your truck.
Tell us its work. .We'll
stell youlhe corrci tire.
You need to Ixhov.
IR A JO RG ENS EH
Cor. Hijh Sc. Ferry Sta.
SALEM, OREGON .
ffbal WcaU Yea Do?
You have been given a check
"signed by R. Smith and en
dorsed 16 "ybubyATThdfflas;
R. Smith has no funds in
the hank. What would you
dO with, the check?' Sup
pose" A. : Thomas, "liad en
dorsed it "without re
Of course, a great many
people know just what to do
in a case of this kind, but
often it has been a case of
experience an - expensive
way to -learn. We try to
teach our students so that
theyk ''w1!l-kriowv hbW ' to
handle emergencies when
vthej, cpjne tpt. them. j
Our school Is in continuous
session. Why not use your
summer to advantage? '
Salem, Oregon '
nigh and Ferry
r -. , . - ;
Portland 8ilk Eh"?
83 Alder U.
I IMJAt "
- A -
II. : I-