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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 30, 1924
Issued Daily Kteept Monday 7
THI STATESMAV rUBUSHnrO COlCPAJrT
. IS Sooth Commercial St, Sal aim, Oregon
S. J. Haadrieka
John L,. Brady
MSMBEX Or THE AIBOOIATEO PSE88
'-. Tin Associated Preea Is eielusively entitled to the nee for poblieatioi of all
ewe diapetchee credited to It or Ml etaerwiae credited ia thla paper end else the
local aewe published herein. .
B. J. HENDRICKS
- I BU8IKE8S OFFICE8:
Themes F. Park Co, 5aw Tork. 141-145 Wait 86th 8t.; Chicago, Marquette Build
la f, W. 8 Orathwanl. Mgr.
Portias Offiea. 888 WoreaaUr Bldg, PkoM 8687 BHoedway, 0. a. Wllllama. Mgr.)
Buslaeee Off lea
i Job Department
Kntere4 at tko Po (offiea la Salem,
THE SALEM FEDERATION OF CLUBS
' There is in Salem's civic life an organization that promises
a great deal for the development of the business activities and
the general uplifting of the moral tone of this city.
It is the Salem Federation of Clubs, representing the itleas
and ideals of the following:
The Associated Charities.
Salem Arts League.
National Association of University Women.
The .American Legion.
The Boy Scouts. '
, Business and Professional Women.
The O. A. R. and the D. A. R.
. The Salem Floral Society.
Highland Parent Teachers' Association.
Salem Chamber of Commerce.
,-The Spanish War Veterans.
' The Woman 's Civic League. ,
Kiwanis, Rotary and Lions.
Central Labor Council.
Maribn-Polk Realty Association.
Salem Ministerial Association. ,
Marion County Health Association.
v Salem Teachers Association.
Six O'clock Club of the Methodist Church.
Baptist Brotherhood, i
Salem Woman's Club. .
' American War Mothers.
The Y. M. C. A and Y. W. C, A.
Lincoln-McKinley Parent Teachers' Association.
t-- - Men's Club of the Presbyterian Church.
Women's Club of the Presbyterian Church.
Sons of Veterans.
TJtie reader. will f Ind in the above list thirty-three different
groups represented. ' Thirty-one of them; all but the last two
listed, have Selected three delegates each. When the Sons of
Veterans and the Automobile
delegates, there Will be 99 members entitled to participation in
the deliberations and decisions
Clubs' ' . "',
And it is to be presumed that the list may be extended from
time to time ; to represent aa completely as possible all the
business and social and moral activities of Salem.
; Dr IlenryVE. xMorria is the president of the Federation.
The Salem Chamber af Commerce provides the meeting place
and does - the necessary, work of mimeographing and sending
out the announcements' of meetings, which are subject to the
call of the presidents C. E. Wilson, secretary of the Chamber
of Commerce, gives much attention to the work of the Feder
ation. ' '
This Salem Federation of
business and social and moral
growth and all around development of the city. At its meeting
on Friday evening some seventy-five men and women were pres
ent, representing the various organizations named above, and
a number of projects and propositions were taken up and dis
cussed x( r'fv-v.'- - y
I Among those given definite support being the providing of
a community house for the municipal automobile camp grounas.
The realtors were named as the ones who ought to take the lead
in this, and George Grabenhorst was chosen as the chairman
of a committee to take the matter in hand, with a view to push
ing itat onoe, and securing every possible help towards having
this 'convenience ready for a large part of the automobile
tourist "season that is already
The matter of a city auditorium was broached, but it was
the concensus of opinion that
for a new building, must have
on an undertaking of large community interest, that will re
quire considerable dram upon the
: Salem is fortunate in having such an organization as the
"Salem Federation of Clubs, and
better Jn every way on sceount
tative group oi earnest ana ioyai
It is announced that now that
the break has been made in the
Coolidge cabinet that there will
be Inaugurated a regular era of
cabinet baiting-. Jim Reed of Mis
sourl, a man without a party, with
out principles, and without a con
science, is going after Herbert
I Hoover, a man with a party, a man
with 'principles, and a man with a
conscience; It would be hard to
find two more opposite men. Reed
i Is an opportunist without vested
principles; Hoover is a deliberate
statesman who always tracks.
Certain other senators are going
after Secretary Mellon. They will
not get far. Mellon is one of the
great" financiers of America and
I'he has a lot to do In keeping the
j ship of state off the rocks. He
is a man of wide understanding
i and great , executive capabilities.
i and cannot be successfully attack-
! ed before the people by any of the
nondescripts who are hounding the
i men in these Investigations.
When the investigations started
! they served useful purpose, but
they, have degenerated Into a ais
j play Of criminals hounding the republicans-.
.There was a time when
we honestly feared that these in
VeBtljJAtlons would Jeopardise the
republican chances.-- Now we see
in them a positive help.. The peo
ple are reading, are making values
and they know Just how f much
wheat there Is. in all the chaff.
They kuaw the asinine- purposes
Manager Joo iMpt.
I. L. BRADY
88 Oireolatlen Of flea
sS-101 Boeiaty Editor
Oragon, aa second case matte.
Association shall have crjosen.
of the Salem Federation of
Clubs is a clearing house of the
forces, for the general good and
opening up. j
the Y. M..C. A., with its project
the right of way for the present
generosity of the public.
the city will be bigger and
of the activities of this represen
men aim wuiueu.
of Walsh and Wrheeler; they are
not deceived in anything.
The republicans not only do not
fear this investigation but they
see what a 'travesty on Justice it
is, and we have an Idea that it is
a thing to be encouraged.
AGAINST THE FEDERAL
The republicans of Oregon are
emphatically against any member
of the. federal crowd going as
delegate to the national conven
tion. They recognise it as snap
judgment in the first place, and in
the second place they regard it as
a poor return for federal office
holders to deny the conspicuous
members of the party in private
life this purely honorary position
Two members of the federal
crowd are asking to be sent as
delegates. It Is not a personal
matter with the Oregon Statesman.
It is simply a matter of fair play
and a square deal. These people
are honored sufficiently and get
paid tor the honor. The position
of delegate is an expense, but there
are conspicuous men in the rank
and , file of the party in Oregon
who would gladly bear this ex
pense for the honor it would give
them , and for the education they
would get. :
It is presumptions for any mem
ber of the fededat crowd to try
and ram himself down the throats
of the party and we have an idea
that if one succeeds Jt. win react
unfavorably on the fortunes of
men high in the public service In
We have no favorites to serve;
we simply plead for a square deal
for the members, for men who
stay at home and do the work of
building up the party.
THK lMIU.KIi DIN N Kit
The little town of Imbler, In
Oregon, has been made famous
because of a cooperative dinner.
After dinner a statistician who
can nearly always be found in
such a crowd, figured that the
dinner cost 1C cents for each In
dividual. He then got a bill of
fare from a Portland hotel and
found that the dinner would cost
.55. Of course, rent, taxes, in
surance and upkeep and such
things were not counted in the
cooperative dinner, and all were
counted in the hotel dinner. How
ever, It is a fact known of all men
that there is too wide a difference
between production and consump
tion. From 16 cents to $1.55 is
almost a da'y's journey. While
this comparison is not ideal, it is
fair enough to show that a lot of
middlemen are being fed between
production and consumption.
THE OLDER BOYS
In this day and age when there
is so much pessimism in the land,
it is a real glorious thing to come
into an older boys' conference.
These boys are just American citi
zen?, clean of heart, clean of mind
and clean of life. They are living
the Christian life and are meeting
together for the purpose of com
paring notes on Christian fellow
ship and the problems of life. It
is great to have these boys meet
together. It is great to have them
meet in Salem. They have inspir
ed us with fresh courage and fresh
hope, and they are going home
after this conference to touch life
with a firmer hand and to influ
ence more formidably their neigh
borhood for good.
We cannot fear for our country
when we see boys like these grow
ing up and taking their places in
the walks of life. They will Influ
ence for good wherever they are
and help to leaven the whole lump.
Again, we thank God for these
older boys' conferences.
AN AROUSED PEOPLE
The announcement that paroles
were being considered in the rape
cases, as published in the Oregon
Statesman, aroused the public to
an unusual degree. We hope the
same emphatic protest went to the
judges as came to this, paper in
commendations for its course.
Rape is a worse crime than mur
However, there is a way to reach
these things and that is to show
the judges that the public resents
leniency to this class of criminals.
Judge Kelly is a very good man,
and means to do right. If he un
destood public Bentiment be would
never turn these moral lepers
loose to continue to prey upon the
The same is true of other judg
es; when they understand that
the public resents these things then
there will be no more such paroles.
If there is a parole application and
no protest is made, the judge feels
warranted in presuming that at
least the public is indifferent to
what is being done.
Therefore, if you feel, as your
assurance to the Oregon Statesman
indicates, that it is a great wrong
to turn moral lepers loose in the
community to prey upon other
young girls, make your influence
As a final shot, Mr. Daugherty
at Atlantic City fired a broadside
wherein he stated that he had been
hounded by criminals and forced
out of public life. In the history
of America there never has been
such a pack of despicable nonde
scripts set upon one man. The
old story of the forty thieves is
made respectable by the conglom
erate mass of human driftwood
that has assembled at Washington
to get Daugherty.
But had Daugherty been one
without sin they could not have
got him. His associates were
wrong; his friends were wrong
He was not an outstanding figure
of official purity, and the presi
dent is to be commended for ask
Ing his resignation. Mr. Daugh
erty feels that an injustice has
been done him, but no individual
can stand in the way of the coun
ery and the ordinary process of
the government. Daugherty had
There Is a great deal of non
sense printed about gambling in
Salem. Most of it conies from
men who seek to muddy the water
and cover their own tracks. .No
one seriously believes that ' the
women are . gambling . in their
harmless games for small prises,
No one believes that a service club
that gives a prize for attendance is
gambling, .-To : call.Jthese", things
gambling is just to argue oneself
Ill-informed, or concerned to put
something else across.
It is not true that fhe women
are inveterate gamblers; It is not
true that they are neglecting their
work to play bridge. It is unfair
to hold the women up to scorn
simply because men down town
want to play cards for stakes. The
women have a right to resent this
and their husbands should resent
it; their sons should resent it, and
their brothers should resent it.
We protest against libeling the
women of Salem as against any
card tal)l in the wSrld.
A CLARION CALL
Governor Pierce has felt the
iron in his soul over the slackness
of law enforcement. He has done
his best and this paper has no
criticism to make of him in that
respect, but it does want to com
mend him for his call to the gov
ernors of neighboring states to as
semble and In council work out
plans for the better enforcement of
It is lamentable that there has
been a tendency to scoff at law
enforcement and to evade the law
on the part of heretofore respect
able citizens. As chief executive,
Governor Pierce has come in con
tact with ,this and it hurt him.
He knows that it is bad for the
people of Oregon. We heartily
commend him for his plan for
counsel, out of which may come
wisdom and law enforcement.
(Copyright 1924 by
TIHE Word of God is an everlasting verity, not for the past,
not for the future alone, but for this life in the present.
The blessed truths of the Bible are as illuminating in man's
experience today as they have been in the past to his fore
fathers, and they may be far more so if he will seek for their
spiritual interpretation and their application to his individual
The scientific research of Bible scholars is a slow and
laborious process, and its results are not always perfectly sure
and accurate by reason of the inaccuracy of the sources of their
information. So much superstition and fanatical error have
crept into religious customs and beliefs that it is a most diffi
cult yes, practically impossible process to sift the true from
the untrue by any means except by the inspiration of God in
one's soul. The solution of religious or spiritual problems ia
out of the province of the intellectual or reasoning faculties;
spiritual values are not correctly measured by the unfit stand
ards of the physical mind, nor is spiritual seed sown except by
The Bible itself emphasizes
cernment for "the things of
revealed them unto us by His
all things, yea, the deep things
the spirit which is of God that we might know the things
that are freely given up of God."
Through inspiration the
revealed to man. his vision is
opened to receive the truth and
The letter of the Book glows m the light of the spirit and by
it man is led to the eternal Spirit of love to receive life more
How far man strays from
tation of a poetical Bible! How impossible for him who is
chained to earth to ascend to the heavens on the wings of the
spirit! Man's childish understanding of the truths of the Bible
simply reflects his own lack of spiritual growth and compre
hension ; the Book will never
spiritual understanding comes
The Old Testament represents the line of life of the natural
man. .hvery man may recognize his own experience in the
struggle and pain of the physical
its few victories, its frequent
its meager compensations; but
disasters and disappointments
that foretells ultimate relief. Jf
spiritual promise, the gleam of
natural would be hopeless and
gleam" is the only way. The
unfoldment of one man is very similar to that of all the rest
of humanity, so that the lesson which the Old Testament teaches
applies to all equally well.
In man s struggle to work himself upward to the light
from the darkness of earth where he has been living in the
roots of his being, he may recognize his own experience in the
graphic descriptions of growth in the Bible The old dispensa
tion is done away in the new. The old life of selfishness is
cast aside for the new life of godly love. Still the principles
and spiritual sustenance of the Old Testament are garnered up
in the New Testament. All that is spiritually helpful and
enlightening in the old book is brought forth in the new; the
rest of the text is outgrown. A new interpretation of many
passages of the old book has the sanction of Jesus himself, and
lie often rebuked His hearers for their emphasis on the letter.
Moses put a veil over his face because the childrn of Israel
were too physical in their lives to be ajjle to understand the
spirit and life which he typified. "Their minds were blinded,
tor until this day remaineth the same veil (the veil upon the
heart) untaken away in the reading of the Old Testament;
which veil is done away in Christ." Paul speaks of being made
an able minister of the New Testament, "Not of the letter but
of the spirit; for the letter killeth but the spirit giveth life."
The spirit of the Bible is immortal, it is inspiration, it is
the breath of God, it is the Word of God in the heart to keep
man in the true way, it is the "lamp to his feet." To read the
Bible through each year without receiving the life that the
spirit gives is of small value to anyone, but to readone chapter
illumined by the light of God through His inspiration will help
one spiritually more than a lifetime of Bible reading without it.
It is not the appreciation of the literary value of the Bible, not
the texts that one memorizes, not a knowledge of the history
of long time past, not the love of its Hebrew poetry full of
beauty and dignity, not even the appeal of good works to man's
better nature, that are of spiritual help to man, but it is the
inspiration which lifts the Bible far above any other book
known, the spirit which may flow straight from the heart of
God to the heart of His spiritual children. If man feels inspira
tion and new life, the breath of life that quickens his spirit, in
reading the New Testament, he has found the key, Jost to many,
of the door to spiritual understanding. "Unending love unend
ing growth shall be." "And another book shall be opened
which is the book of life." The faith that the Bible teaches and
that Christ exercised are possible now to those who have opened
the Book of Life, who listen for and hear the voice of God
speaking to them in their own purified souls. Man is not really
alive until he has become conscious of his God, a God within
himself that lifts him into a new atmosphere of being, a God
who fills his soul with light an4 his heart with love. His nature
is thus changed j all things become new in the light of this
blessed experience. , .4 ..r v .. . ...
It Is mighty fine to see so many
influences in Salem backing the
tourist park. At last the import
ance of that park has been real
ized. The real estate men who
thrive most by advertising have
gone on record against advertis
ing in the park. There is a de
termination to make that park an
accommodation for tourists first,
and then a source of profit,
indirectly, for all of Salem. No
one wants to reap a special or per
sonal advantage. All want the
community to reap whatever ad
vantages come from the tourist
GOOD FOR STAYTON
We notice that Stayton is about
to secure a cheese factory. Good
We notice that Stayton is about
to get a flax mill. Good enough.
With these two new industries
it would be well to. keep an eye on
Stayton. It is going to take a
GO TO lOUTLAXD
SILVERTON, Or., March 29.
(Special to The Statesman)
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Kerr are mov
ing to Portland the latter part of
this week where Mr. Kerr is to
take over the management of the
Fischer mill office at Portland.
Mr. Kerr has been for years the
manager of the Silverton office
San Jose Mercury)
the necessity of spiritual dis
the spirit." "But God hath
Spirit; for the Spirit searcheth
of God' "We have received
spirit of the New Testament is
cleared and his understanding
to apply it to his own nature.
the truiih in his prosaic interpre
deliver its highest message until
to the heart of humanity.
life depicted there; life with
defeats, its overwhelming griefs,
through which in spite of all its
rnns a line of hope and light
it were not for this glimpse of
the heavenly glory, life in the
unendurable. To follow the
soul experience of growth and
The Boys and Girls Statesman
The Biggest Little Paper nl the World
Copyright, 1923, Associated Editors.
SOME SIGHTSEEING TRIPS WITH
The "bobolink belongs to the
blackbird family., strange to say,
as do also the red-winged black
bird and the meadowlark.
The bobolink is early to arrive
and early to leave. Sometimes by
the Fourth of July you may see
this jet black bird, with back and
wings of white and a buff patch
on his neck, starting from the
northern fields toward the south.
The bobolinks descend in hordes
on the rice plantations of the
south when the grain is in the
milk, doing millions of dollars of
damage to the crops. The rice
bird, as he is called there is
snared or poisoned and it is com
mon to buy for fifty cents in tha
market3 half a dozen birds that
have been shot, plucked ani pre
pared for the oven.
As the" bobolink travels fcouth
his feathers change to a winter
suit of striped brown such as
sparrows wear. Those thrt escape
death by the angry owJerg of the
rice-fields go by way of Florida
to Brazil for the colder months.
Mr M A ft R TA G E
Adele Garrison's New Phase of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
Copyright 1921, by Newspaper
Feature Service, lac
THE HELP MADGE FOUND
I put a coin in the bellboy's
hand when he had unlocked my
door and deposited my bag upon
the floor. He ducked his head
with an embarrassed "Thank you,
ma'am," for he evidently had not
yet recovered from the fact that
I had caught him exchanging
winks with the elevator boy, pa
tently about my appearance. I
think he had feared that I meant
to report his impudence, but was
so surprised at receiving a tip
that he did not know what to say.
His actions or reactions, how
ever, had no part in my thoughts.
My only wish was to get rid of
him promptly, and I locked the
door after him with the first feel
ing of security that had been mine
since the appearance on the train
of the mysterious apparently elder
ly foreigner who claimed to be a
friend of my father.
Not that I feared anything sin
ister from this man, but his im
pressive attentions, his apparent
endeavor to find out my father's
secret address, and his patent de
termination not to lose sight of
me had both embarrassed and
alarmed me, so I had a little feel
ing of self-congratulation at hav
ing locked the door in safety. Then
I ran to the dressing mirror to see
what had occasioned the curious
looks of the taxi driver, the hotel
clerk, the bellboy and the elevator
It did not take me long to find
out. A caricature of my usual
face lookd out at me from the mir
ror. In falling, my hat had been
bent out of shape, my hair had
been loosened, and I had apparent
ly used my cheek as a dust cloth
to take up some of the grime of
the station floor. But, standing
out from everything else, was the
swollen area on my forehead, ex
tending over the eye and down on
Madge Calls a Doctor.
Fortunately the skin had not
been broken except in one small
instance, but the matron in stanch
ing that with a hastily-snatched
towel had smeared some of the
blood over the dust, and such had
been my haste in getting away
from the waiting-room that I had
not given her the opportunity to
do more than dab at my face with
a dampened cloth.
My left eye was almost closed
with a puffy swelling, and all
along the path of the blow from
the swinging door in the station,
discoloration was beginning. I had
seen similar bruises before, and
my heart sank as I pictured the
assortment of colors which soon
would be in evidence.
No wonder curious glances had
followed me. No wonder the room
clerk had hesitated before assign
ing me a room! No wonder tLe
bellboy and the elevator man had
exchanged winks behind my ba-:k!
I thanked my particular little joss
that the rest of my appearannce
was eminently conventional, and
that the clerk had decided that I
was sober, and the victim of a
of the Strangely-Mixed Blackbird Family
The Gay Red-Wing
Down among the cat-tails by
the water the red-winged black
bird lives and sings his gurgling
song. An author of bird stories
says that his "Oo-loLg-tee-eee"
sounds as if he had water in his
windpipe! The redwing's like a
soldier in a .black uniform with
scarlet- and buff epaulets, or
His rusty-feathered mate lays
eggs in a nest down among the
reeds only a few inches above the
water's edge. The eggs are laid in
May and are pale blue, spotted
and blotched. While the red-
winged blackbird's family is
young, the father sings in a dusty
rich voice close beside it, very
proud of his babies. He ;lrcles
about the nest pecking angrily at
any passerby whom he always
suspects of wanting to rob him of
his fledglings. But by July tha
fussy father has become a restless
family deserter. He flocks away
with other birds, leaving his babes
to the care of their mother.
respectable accident instead of a
For if ever a woman looked in
toxicated, I was that woman. My
first impulse had ben to call a
chambermaid to help me take care
of the swelling which was begin
ning to pain me frightfully. But
the appearance of the face which
seemed to leer at me from the
mirror promptly banished that in
tention. I must have professional
care, submit my injuries first to
eyes experienced enough to detect
the truth, before subjecting my
self to the same sort of specula
tion which evidently had occupied
the minds of the other hotel em
ployes. I groped my way to the wall tel
ephone, tor I was well-nigh blind
ed from' dizziness and weakness as
well as the injury to the eyelids,
and took the receiver from the
"You've Had a Fall."
"Will you please send the house
physician to room 45 Mrs.
Black?" I requested remember
ing, with an effort that I had reg
istered under that name, because
of the wild idea I had entertained
that the supposedly elrferly for
eigner might try to find out my
destination. I had thought first of
"Gray," no doubt because of its
similarity to my own name, and
had discarded it for that reason,
but my whirling brain had been
able to go no further than another
I drew a big chair near the door
and sank down in it to wait for the
physician. It was only a few min
utes before I heard a firm knock
on the door, and tremulously de
manded: "Who is it?"
, An equally firm voice respond
ed: "Dr. McDermott."
I rose, unlocked the door and
opened it to be confronted by an
elderly little man, dapper, rotund,
several inches shorter than I. with
a golden pincenez surmountine an
aquiline nose, beneath which was a
grizzled mustache and goatee of
the fashion among physicians a
His very appearance was reas
suring to shattered nerves. I felt
as a child might when the family
doctor had arrived, the doctor
whom every member of the family
"Oh, doctor!" I said unstead
ily, and he put out a plump white
hand, grasped my shoulder, and
held it firmly.
"Well! Well!" he said kindly.
"You've had quite a fall. Sup
pose you come over here and He
down and tell me about it."
I obeyed him. and he fixed my
pillows as tenderly and deftly as a
nurse could have done. Then with
skillful fingers he began exploring
the bruises while he listened to my
story of the accident.
(To be continued)
British Navy Cruiser Fleet
Nearly Double United States
LONDON. March 1 1 ti, n.
Ish navy will have almost a. an
cruisers as the1 combined fleets of
the United States and Japan when
the five cruisers on which bids
nave been asked have been built.
Answering questions in the
House of Com
- " v.mvj , iug
parliamentary secretary to the ad
miralty said the number of cruis
ers and light cruisers In the
wwmg navies was at present as
follows: British Emniro ifi- TTt
ed Slates, 29; Japan, 28; France,
Edited by John M. Miller,
The meadowlark has a rude
habit of turning his back upon us
as though he considers his yellow
breast with its black crescent too
beautiful to gaze upon. He is a
good example of protective color- .
ing, for the brownish mottled back
and wings blend in with the grass-
es of the fields where he lives.
His nest, too, far made of grasses, '
nai on me ground, so it is no
wonder v the farmer allows his
mowing machine to pass over tb.4
nest, often ruining eggs and all
before he sees it. The mate,
which is Just like the male, is
kept securely at home in the nest
arched over with grass while her
husband walks in his stiff, long,
legged way to a stump or low
fence rail to sing his tender, sweet
song. "Spring o' the Year!"
WHAT MESSAGE" FDR, THE NEXT
6EGGAH IS THIS ONE WRITING
ON THE OLD MAN'S BACK?
Answer to today's picture pus
sier The beggar is writing Easy
Mark on his benefactor's coat.
MAGIC COIN TRICK r P
You will need an old-fashioned
wine glass, a quarter, and a dime
to do this trick.
The dime is first placed in the
bottom of the glass1 and then a
silver quarter is dropped in oa
top. The quarter will not go all
the way to the bottom of a regu
lar wine glass. ...Y ..... s.
Blow hard into the glass in the
position shown and the dime will
fly out. If you are not careful,
the dime will fly out and biff you
on the nose. Tell your audience
that this is a trained dime and
then perform this, trick, .being
sure that the coin does not, hit
Then invite a member of. the
audience to do the same trick,
and almost without fail the coin
will smai k the uninitiated in the
nose as he does his blowing trick.
CAP'N ZYB. .
FUTURE DATES T
March 28 to 30 Hi-Y boyt roBTen
tion in Salem.
April 2, Wednesday Democratic fan
didates for United States tenaUt to
entertained at dinner a Marion JioeL
April 5, Saturday Willamette Freih
man glee, at armory.
April 7. Monday rirat Annual Ldi '
night, American legion. MeCornack halL
April 12 and 13, gsurday and Sunday
Baseball, Salem va. Kelao at Oxford park.
April 13, Sunday Erangeliatia eaav
paign opena at armory.
April 17, Thunvlay Annual inapeciol
Company F. 162nd infantry.
April 19, Saturday Dedc,tl0B W
ttatna "Tha Circuit Rider." in atatt
May 16, Friday Primary electioa ii
Juna 10, Tuesday Republican nation
al eonTention meets in Cleveland. -
June 14, Saturday Annual, Mariof
County 8unday School picnic. t "
Juna 24, Tuesday Democratic nation
al eonTention meets in New York.
June 27-28 Educational conference
UntTeraity of Oregon. Eugene, .
I M I 16 I II
I I aa
Tha f lrurea represent corraapond
lnir Uttars In tha alphabat.
Jira I s A, Is B, and ao on. Tha
tan flaTures spell thraa word
v, hat ar tha word a T
To Mas, Woman, Bora ajid Otrls
All can ahara In thesa aaar-to-wtn
prizes. Bend tha three words oa
sheet of paper, neatly written,
with your name and address.
Firat prlie. 1924 FORD TOTJRINX1
CAR. Besides this splendid first
PJ".U? w? ar olB to (Its away
thirty-nine other prizes. -Bead
Tour Ana-war Aet Qulekly
SKB HCmO KOIBRZAS
80t B. Conuaarolal Bt alein am.
The shortest distance between
. bnyer and aeller. :
: ' x.-iii
I Holva Tla
- - 1
. .- J.