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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 4, 1924
Issued Daily Except Monday by
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY
215 South Commercial St, Salem, Oregon
R. J. Hen d rick a
John I. Brady
Frank Jaskoskl "
:. ' " MEMBER OF ! THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ? ! ,y
The Aaeoeiated Prese ia exclusively entitled to the use for publication of all
am dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited ia this paper and alee the
local aewa published herein. . i
' - BUSINESS OFFICE: !
Thomas T. Clark Co, New York, 141-145 West 88th St.; Chicago. Marqnetta Build
ear. W. 8. Grothwehl. Mgr. t
(Portland Office. $36 Worcester Bids, Phone 6637 BRoadway. G. T. Williams, Mgr.)
. - 23 Circulation Offica
- 33106 Society Editor
Job Department - ' - i. , 68$
Basinesa Of flea
Entered at the Postoffiee in Stlam,
Prenared w Radio IBI.B SERVICE Bureau. ClnetaaatLI th!a.
If parente U1 have their children memorize
a pmaleaa aertUge to Lean la altar ears-
:r- m) t- :' I;' July 4.
A NATION'S GREATNESS:
but sin Is a reproach to any people. Proverbs 14:34. I
PRAYER: Grant, Lord, that all those who love Thee in Amer
icamay be so thoroughly faithful that soon our' whole nation shall
be liring right with Thee. ( i
! A gaunt, shabbily dressed, awkwtfrd countryman rises in
tlie? Virginia House of Burgesses., -which is dominated by the
King's ' men, and offers a set of resolutions denouncing the
stamp act and defying the King. Despite Jhe remonstrances of
the presiding officer, he begins to speak. -' V- j .
, At first the words fcame stumblingly. But gradually he is
transformed. The stooped figure now fairly, towers. The gray
eyes flash from beneath shaggy brows. The voice of. Patrick
Henry ,! at the outset1 almost caressing in its marvelous modula
tions, is now like the rush of mighty waters. Finally the great
orator is in the full tide of Jhis
Then comes that dramatic
"Caesar had his Brutus;,
George III-," - ;
"Treason,' thunders the presiding officer,
i "Treason 'Echo the Tory henchmen. :
"Geonre IIIl the speaker continues in a voice
even the royal Governor's guard outside hears and is startled,
"George III may profit by their example. If this be treason,
make -the most of it V
That was in 1765. An individual had defied the British
government in a public assembly, had stuck to his defiance and
had persuaded the spokesmen,
fiance. In other words, a colony
Eleven bitter years pass. In
Louse in Philadelphia another Virginian, tall, weary, angular
and with a price upon his head, sits at a table. It is toward
morning.1 The floor is covered with discarded bits of paper on
which he has been writing. Another day of terrific heat is
almost at hand. 'i. y " .:"-.;
- There is a knock at the door. He opens it and a servant
hands him a letter... It is a plea from a Troy kinsman, who urges
him to abandon his mad course. - - fl'; I ; "T
Thomas Jefferson motions the servant out, picks up his pen
and writes: ' "When in the course of human events it' becomes
necessary for one people" no longer merely the revolt of an
individual or of a country or of several colonies,but -of-a feople,
a nation! . r .. " - I
A mighty document, that i Declaration of Independence to
which the delegates gave their approval on July 4,' 1776; a hun
dred and forty-eight years ago today. Furthermore, a serious
document, for the man who wrote it and for the men who
attached their signatures to it. : ; ;. ! f y ;
It was virtually declaration of war against , a nation which
had steadily moved from victory, to victory an attempt to wrest
'independence from a power whose iron grip had. never been
broken by revolution. It amounted to a handful of men taking
tip arms against the first power of the world. ! -
In, that document all the finest ideals of the English, speak
ing race, are - embodied human equality ; government based
upon the consent of the governed; just taxation trial by jury;
supremacy of the civil over the military branch of the govern
ment ; industrial as' well as political freedom. r
Indeed, it was so truly expressive of the best thoughts of
Englishmen everywhere that ft went a long way toward dividing
the British on the question of carrying on warfare with their
brothers in revolt. y- , ! : v i ! f : . - y;.;
;It did more than that. It heartened and solidified the Amer
ican people. But it did not even -stop there. I
It carried a message of the rights and dignity of the individ
ual which shook' the very foundations of despotism in Europe
and, in time,; throughout the world. The French monarchy
speedily crumbled before the spirit pf-Ayhich it, was an express
ion. Under the same influence the British government itself
was remade, power passing, from the King to Parliament, and
the rights of the individual being protected by safeguards never
before possible. , :
Before -that same spirit the other despotisms ; have : gone
down one after another, some within a decade of the signing
of the declaration, others lasting for more than a century before
succumbing to it. But, everywhere, whether in Europe or Asia
or Africa, the spirit that no man or set of men can'permancntly
hold in bondage has been at work r ; I , 1j v
And the nation which led therway in destroying the" old
order has also led in the building of the new f T ' i: ;
What the Declaration of Independence initiated the Consti
tution completed.' The "one people" of the declaration became
the "We, the people," of the Constitution. The ideals set jfprth
in the declaration were carried over and made vital and lasting
in the Constitution-; !'" -fi'iy ..,yy y
The Declaration of Independence was the battle cry of
freedom, the Constitution is its bulwark. The one helped us to
maintain national and individual 'ifreedom, the other makes it
possible for us to maintain and enjoy, thein. i; ... 5 ;
It was enough in 1776 for our forefathers to declare and
to maintain their rights, and to hand on the. heritage. It has
been the splendid privilege of
vemng.years to better define and to enlarge upon the spirit of
1776; to hold high the beacon light of freedom throughout the
world , ,. v" -: ;'.v'--..,f ;'
To move in the true course of. a nation set apart for world
leadership in all things worthy of the race of .men. Wc can
fail only in the event that we lose sight of the -divine promise
sanctioned by Ihe divine command; v J - i ! ;i
"I will make of thee a great nation, and I will Mess thee,
and make thy name great; AND BE THOU A'BLES81N(1."
Service above' self is the condition precedent to personal
.usefulness. and to national perpetuity. No man lives to himself
aloue, and neither does or can any uatioii,. , .
1 .When -humanity learns to be unselfish, tlifl day, of world
peace will dawn ; "peaee on earth to men of good will." -!
The day of the full development of the flat and linen and
hemp industries m t lie Salem district is dawning. will be the
brightest day in the history of this city. It will not only double
our population it will make Salem ten times as large a city as it
h now; twenty times aud more prosperous on the average".
i - Manager
Manager Job Dept.
Oregon, aa second elase matter. .
Conw ' .
the daily Bible aelecUoona, it win prora
Righteousness exalteth' a nation;
Charles I his Cromwell; and
so loud that
for a colony to join in that de
was in revolt.
the upper room of a boarding
our people T throughoatUhe inter-.
We niust not overlook the proposition of getting potato
starch and flour and dextrine factories. They will center a great
industry in Salem. And now is the time. We must be first jn
the field. , , - a'-' !: - -V'y ' u : ;
TUB THIRD rARTY
The Oregon Statesman has been
reluctant to believe that Senator.
La Foll'ette would run for presi
dent, on the third, party ticket. It
sees in his consent that the old
man is no longer the lion-hearted,
powerful factor that he once was.
lie is a sick, weak old man and
his masterfulness has departed
from him.! He maintains an ex
aggerated ego, and along with it
nurses disappointed j ambitions.
La Follette will fare in this cam
paign about like Horace Greeley
did in 1872, and it will cost hiin
about what it cost Horace Gree
ley his life. If Roosevelt could
not put a third party on the map
with, all jhis powerful resources
and his J wonderful '.personality
certainly La Follette can not do
SO. :'!':: :)--! :l 1 ' : ' ':!
The campaign will be a hard
one because La Follette fights
with hammer! and tongs, but the
other parties will go after La Fol
lette as he has never! been gone
after, and he will stand naked
before the! American Ipeople, ex
posing his; egotism. Vanity and
ambition. 1 He can I not hope to
be elected.! The trend has set In
towards Coolidge. It does not
look possible to stop It, and La
Follette, temporarily revived from
his political eclipse, will sink back
again to the position of a puerile
enemy of the republican party. ,
- It is a" great pity because La
Follette was once a great leader,
and for twenty years -he fought
for righteousness. In the days of
his vigor he refused all offers to
lead a third party, realizing that
his greatest services could be ren
dered through a regular party or
ganization,! but in- his physical
weakness! land subsequent mental
decline he! has exaggerated his
vanity, fanned his 'ambition, and
permitted himself to fee the lead
er of the forlorn hope.
.President Coolidge has been a
stickler for economy, j On every
question that came up he has in
terluded some tax reduction prop
aganda.' I He is so determined In
this that ilsome people calr it a
mania. However, the American
people are! just as determined as
he is and j willt show their appre
ciation of his efforts in November.
Encouraging progress: has been
made "under the Coolidge admin
istration.! i , J f! . j. ;'' ':"
For the; fiscal year ended June
30, 1921 j the last pre-budget year
and approximately the last year of
the Wilson administration, j ex
penditures! of jthe federal govern
ment, as Shown by the president,
were $5,5is.000;00a, and our re
Compare that with the record of
the. last three years:
192l4-$5,52., 000,000. ! .
1924-i-$3,497,000,000. I .
. Receipts - " -1
1921-4-$5.624, 000000. I .
19234-14, 007,000,000. I'
Receipts, therefore, for the last
three fiscal years have exceeded,
expenditures. The balance for 1922
was $314,000,000; for 1923.
$319,000,000, and for 1924,
$498,000,000. ; v ; ;
NOT A St'IJJECT FOIt LEVITY
The Oregonian is 1 inclined to
treat with' levity, the! unpatriotic
action of a candidate for speaker
In binding the members of the
legislature! hand and foot. Of
course there is just one meaning
to this. The members were met
with a big club and told they
would not; get committee assign
ments unless they fellin line with
the machine. This candidate Was
not operating alone. ; Speakers
are, seldom .chosen in that way.
The special Interests back of him
may be able to muzzle a good bit
of opposition, but the people of
Oregon are taking the measure of
this kind of politics and are seeing
where it leads. ; j j
We can) not have pbpular legis
lation with hog-tied legislators.
It is not i subject for levity.1 It
is a most serious matter that con
fronts the ipeople of Oregon. They
look to.- thje legislature for certain
things and are told in advance
they can iave" only wjiat the ma
chine tells them they can -have.
We' have known ' political revolu
tions right on this , point. AVe
knew one legislature organlcd this
way and conducted this way that
upset the ;Politics of its state and
changed its entire- history. ; The
people became aroused. Tho peo4
pie may become aroused here. -." I
THE WORLD'S WAY
Bert Bates has a habit of get
ting off some mighty brightjthlngs
in the . Roseburg News-Review.
Here is one that Is not" only human
but characteristic of (too ' many
people in thl3 world. They watcM
the clock and listen for the whis
tle more than they attend to their
: When the fire fellers
t Were down on
; Mr. Espee's . ,
" I Right of way I
Fightin' a ' . '
Grass fire '
The nozzle to
A bunch of
Mexican section hands
To hold arid !
Looked back and
Saw the. Mexicans
Lay the hose" down ;
And walk oft
And the chief
Ran back and said,
You dingety ding .
Bloomin' dad burned
Ya doin?" .
And one of m
Grunted and said, :
"We quit work i
At 4:20 o'clock."
The news given out by Mana
ger Hile that the Salem theaters
would reduce the i admission
charges more than the luxury tax
reduction. Is good news. The
movies have come to be essentials
for entertainment with the lives of
the; people. There, is no other
way so much enjoyment can be
secured in the same time as in the
movies.. The government recog
nized this when it placedja '10 per
cent tax on them. The people paid
the tax butthej did it Under pro
test. Of course it meant millions
of new taxpayers, and In this way
it 'did bring to the suppart of the'
government men who had never
before contributed- very much.
However, amusements fare so es
sential to the virile life of the
people that the tax was not in the
interests of the best government,
it was a necessity tax always, and
we are right heartily glad it has
been removed. - I
THE EVEIl GLORIOUS
In this year; 1924, Americans
can raise their voices gleefully
arid cladly, smite their chests with
junction and declare the glory of
God and of America. It is great
just to live in these titties, such
tremendous things are being done.
It is great to have even a small
part in the activities of the world.
Add to this the fact that we are
Americans, God's chosen, people,
and life takes on added blessings,
added glory. ; ; ,
( There are things wron In Am
erica, of course there are, and
always will be, but this 1$ no time
for pessimism; this Is no time- to
point out shortcomings;, this is
just a time to rejoice ana be glad
we 'are Americans.
A DUTY TODAY
j If you are patriotic, arid we are
assuming thatyou are, there is
on? way you 1 can exercise it for
the public welfare today, arid that
is by being extraordinarily care
ful; about fire in any form. These
are dry times and the slightest
spark of fire is liable to start a
conflagration that will cost the
state of Oregon millions of dollars.
A spark from a cigarette or the
one remaining ember of a lighted
IS BETTER T
States 58 Year Old Okla
! homan, Who Says Korex
Compound Made Him
j-; ," Young j
"'My rheumatism . 6t years'
standing has; not bothered me
since I started taking korex com
pound." says Harry G, Thompson
of 1932 W. 30th St., Oklahoma
City, "and I feel ever so much-better
in every way. A week ago I
was completely played out. To
day I. am gaining in weight and
I can now work outside in all
kinds o"f weather. Korex is bet
ter than a Fountain or Yonth; ' I
feel twenty years younger." ' ;
:z The beneficial effects of korex
are healthful, natural and lasting,
according to enthusiastic users.
Thousands the world over are1 now
taking it to relieve aching ' mus
cles, poor circulation! rapids de
cline, loss of appetite j premature
old age and general : run down,
played-out condition. Korex ihay
now be had In Capital Drug Store
at 405 State St., Salem, Ore., ac
cording to the Americah distrihu
tors of korex compound, the Mel
ton Laboratories, n 1 6 ! Melton
lildg., Kansas City, Mo. Just ask
fqr korex. ;;.;:. V;S i '';!:
match may start one of these dis
astrous fjres. A mighty good way
to be patriotic today is not only
to watch your own steps regard
ing fire, but keep an eye on your
neighbors, especially on the small
boys' who have fireworks.' " !
Adele Garrlaoa New Phaw of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
Copyright 192L. by Newspaper
Feature SerHc. Im,
WHAT. LILLIAN "'RECKONED
Ur' IN MADGE'S EYES.
.Mr. j Brlggs bowed to Lillian
with just a touch of the grandoise
in the; gesture. I surmised that
he ha, peen much impressed by
her- whirlwind energy and keen
mentality, and was gratified at the
opportunity to aid her in her
work, j- j " r.
"I'll reckon Smith up every re
mainirigj minute of the time he
works for me," he promised, as he
tQok-hlsi leave, "and I'll send for
Dr. Pettlt as soon as I get back."
"Thank you, that will be splen
did." iLillian said warmly. "I
have oniy one more request that
I have the honor of joining the
staff of 8o'able a general." -
Lillian brought her hand to her
forehead In a (fetching little bur
lesque ! Of a salute,, then hurried
into the explanation! of her re
quest. It is always her way thus
to turn joff a compliment without
any verbal acknowledgment of it.
, "When you telephone Dr. Pet-
tit," she said, "will you tell him
M)f cOiurse, so- that Smith does
not overhear the message that ; I
wisn mm xo stop nere oeior.e ne
goes to your house?! I must see
him before he i interviews Mr.
Smith.; :; " ' .
"I'll fettend to it." Mr. Briggs
promised, and the next minute Lil
lian: waaj drawing a relieved breath
as, the jtwo men went down the
path to Mr. Briggs' waiting- car,
and we phut the dpor upon them.
Madge Bosses Lilian.
1 4 'Sairey my s child,' I usaid,
'what next ' " Lillian threw her
hands apart as she chanted the
ridiculous old couplet. "Dr. Pettit
I shppose. ; MadgeT ,do you-mind
acting j 3 a sentinel while ' .he's
here? iiwant to be especially sure
that Katie hears no syllable of
say." ! ,.:";-. . . r
jk,fep her" a safe;, distance
I Said, slowly,! and Lillian
at me keenly, t
Look here, old dear," she said
briskly,! "don't. get any ridiculous
notion ;into. your head that I rancy
Katie $a in league: with these 'peo
ple, or;anything like that. She's
as Innbbent and well-meaning as
the well known baby that has not
yet been born, but. she's altogeth
er too easily frightened out of her
senses! by the kind of gentry to
which filr. Smith and the man in
the hp$pital belong. You don't
know wjhat injunction to 'run and
find out' that devil may have laid
upon her. At any rate it won't
hurt anything to keep a close
watch bp ber. You know I'd reck
on you j up if I thought I had to,
don't you?'? .A. I t :
She flashed me the magnetic
smile which has rarely failed to
win a j response from me. But I
found that I had to niake a dis
tinct effort to smile back. All my
instincts warred against the sus
picion, of Katie which I saw only
too clearly was in her mind.
"Juslj try reckoning me tip," I
managed' to say lightly. "And
jbst for a change. I'm . going to at
tend to you. March right into the
dining-room Ww and eat the
lieakfast you refused awhile ago.
I don't propose to have you or the
likes of you turn me down, like
that.": i" .
"Hello! Here's a TeleRramt"
She j laughed as if relieved, and
slipped her hand through my arnL
affectionately. ! ' ;
"I'll admit I'm hungry now," I
she said, "so go v ahead and play
1 We carry in stock over 115 legal blanks suited to most any business
transactions. We may have just the form you are looking for at a big
eavicg as compared to made to order forms. t j ; .
v.;.',!-;.: i ...... .;:- - ... - r , h . y ;- ; -: v
Some of the forms, Contract of Sale, Road Notice, Will forms, 'Assign
ment of Mortgajare, Mortgage Forms, Quit Claim Deeds, Abstracts form,
Bill of Sale, Building Contract, Promissory Notes, Installment Notes, Gen
eral Lease, Power of Attorney, Prune Books and Pads,; Scale Receipts, Etc
These forms are carefully prepared for the Courts and Private use. Price
on forms range from 4 cents to 16 cents apiece, and on Doto books, from 25
to 50 cents, -, j . - . .
! TRINTED AND FOR SALE BY j
t v. :. . -
The Statesman Publishing Co.
I y LEGAL BLANK HEADQUARTERS !
i ' 1 y; : i- ' . - ' - - - . ;:.; -; --r :
li . ' r At BoalneM Office, Ground Ioor. .
the tyrant as much as you wish.
I'll probably need a good deal of
nourishment before the confab. I
see before me with Herbie djear.
That man's dignity and hisi fear of
violating he professional proprie
ties will pe the death of me j yet,
you mark my word. I'd; rather
take the ivorst pill in his pharma
copoeia than to talk to him this
morning.' ' , , ;
I laughed at her burlesqued;
may, but gwhen a couple of hours
later Dr. J'ettit appeared and Lil
lian talked -to him. I stationed
in thei next room, to be sure 'that
no one came? near them J-sair by
her tense face that she ha spoken
but the ruth. And when kith
stiff, unbinding dignity the iphy
slcian had; departed, she came in
to the: Iitrary and threw - herself
upon a' cdsrich. ' . ! -''
f "I'd like to be married to -that
man wlthftrie legal right jto wield
ajrolling-pln on him for just about
an hour,."she declared. "I'll jwag
er a dianiorid necklace to a rhine
Ktonerscatfpin that I'd make him
dance and forgei that awful dig
rity for at least a minute or two.
He's a- pilf. Madge, that's the onlr
nama for feim a pill. If ha could
jast divide diimself Into a million
or two segments he could market a
new paitenV medicine." ' j
' "Won't! he do what you want
about Smith?" I asked.
"Will he do it?'- she retorted.
I'd like to see him not do it!
But the'process of making him see
the light has"' reduced me jto a
pulp. ;. Hello! I told you there'd
be something else. Here's thje re
doubtable Jerry with a telegram."
(TO BE CONTINUED)
Secretary of State Wants
1 Before Building
J governor Flaxce and Secretary
of State Kozer found themselves
with a divergence of oplrilonl yes
terday relative to improvements
at state Institutions. State Treas
urer Jefferson Myers was unable
to attend the meeting of the board
of control because of his recent
accident at Astoria, so no decision
was reached as to policy of the
j Warden A. Ml Dalrymple wanted
some chicken houses at the jpenl
tentlary; Supt. G. C. 'Bellinger
deeded a new roof on one of the
barns at 'the state tuberculosis
hospital, and SPt. O. L. Mclntyre
waniea a suo at tne state school
for the deaf.; Governor; Pierce
favored, construction of the im
provements from the .betterment
funds of the institutions, but Ko
zer declared that this would be
illegal for the reason that the bet
terment funds do not apply to
Such purposes. He pointed out
that there is no fund to. jcover
these improvements and declared
himself in favor; of waiting iuntil
authority can be received Jfrom
the state legislature. Governor
Pierce thought j th.e imperative
need of the prison chicken houses
and the silo at the deaf school
should warrant their- construction
from the betterment funds, j. Dr.
Bellinger said the proposed! new
roof for one of his buildings
would not be necessary immedi
Rules for Flag Display
Are Given Publication
Rules and regulations in dis
playing the flag upon various' oc
casions have been compiled by the
Oregon Memorial Day annual, and
are as follows:
i 1. In ho case should the Jtlag
be permitted to touch the ground,
nor should it be marred by ad
vertisement, nor desecrated on the
stage. , j
T 2. For indoor decoration' the
flag can. rony be used.as a drap
ery; it can not be used to cover
a bench or table, or where iany-
thing can be placed upon, the flag
, 3. No words, figures. ;picturts
lor marks of any kind snouid
placedfupon the flag. ; i
4. When our national flag ar.d
' 4 - - j . 1 1 -
Blanks That Are
f ; PhoM Advertising Dept.
CLASfliriBD ADYXBTISEHXSTa !
Kata par word:;
Money to Loan
On Roal Citato
t. k. roan
frr la h Bnaa Bank
Auto Repai ring
; - - !AT'i'
JACK DOEKFER .MOTOR REPAIR
410 South Cnmmerrtal 2-Jltf
O. J. HULL'S TOP SHOP
i 256 STATE
i'OR RENT apartments 5
3 ROOM FURNISHED APARTMENT
1494. Court. i 5-jly6
FOR RENT 'TWO WELU FURNISHED
housekeeping rooms, close in. S41
' MilU j t; - 5-jly4
TWO ROOM FDRNISIIED APARTMENT
: with sleopinjr porch. Adults only; 446
Union St. ; .. I . ; 5-jly4
state or other if lags fly together.
or are used in decoration; our na
tional flag should be on the right.
5; Whenever possible the flag
should always be allowed to fly! in
the breeze from a staff or mast,
but. if it should be necessary jto
fasten it to the side of a buildin
cr platform, it should be - hung
with the blue field at the upper
left hand corner. ; If hung where
it can be seen from both sides. the
blue field should be toward the
etst or north, j
6. .The correct salute to the flag,
as required by; the regulations; of
the United States" army is: Stand
ing at attention, raise the right
hand td the forehead over - the
right eye, palm downward, firig
ers extended' and close together,
arm at an angle of forty-five de
grees; then drop the hand smart
ly to the side, i ; J J
7. The oath of allegiance to the
flag, adopted by the N.j S. D. j A;
R., and by our military schools,
the boy scouts, and other organ
izations, and which' should I be
taught-'in all of- our publk -schools,
is: "I pledge allegiance to jmy
flag, and to- the- Republic for which
it stands; one i Bation indivisible,
w u n ii Deny ana justice to an
8. When the colors are passing
on parade or in review, the specta
tor should, if a man or boy, stand
at attention and uncover. , j
, 9- When the "Star Spangled
Banner" is played, all - present
should rise and stand at attention
until the ending. -
10. When the flag is displayed
at half mast, for mourning, if i3
lowered to that position from the
top of the staff. lt: ia afterward
hoisted to the top before it is fin
11. When used on a bier or cas
ket at a funeral, the stars should
be placed at the head. . !
12. The moH Important holi
days (when the flag should I be
displayed at lull staff) are: Lin
coin s birthday, - February. 12:
Washington's birthday, Febrhary
sz; -Memorial Uay, May 30;'FIa
Day, June 14; Independence Day.
JuKy -i; and Armistice Day, No
in some way you always pay for
what you -get, even if you" don't
'always get what you pay for.)
pes, md energy, pep and
vita return wnen taking
1 TARI FTC
i Keep atcmach iret liver active
bowels rep-ular only 25c
Six meatha eootraat par
3$ BAatha contract, par ma
Mlniianm for any a4Trtiamaat S5
FOR RENT: apartments 5
FOR RENT SEVERAL WELL, Furnished
apartments and .sleeping room. If you
want a nica apartment let ma tell 'you
. about these. .
For rent sereral elosa in houses,
modern and Rood location. Mrs. Morer,
147 N. ; Com'L St. 5-ine35tf
FOR RENT HOUSE AND Apartmenta.
Phone 2056J. . . S-jlylS
FOR RENT SOME GOOD Apartmenta"
at all prices, 147 N. Com'L HI. Mrs.
Moyer, 5 jnel8tf
KICELY : FURNISHED TWO ROOil
, modern apartment, 1133 Court.
' r 6-jnel3tf
APARTMENT FURNISHED OS TJNFUR-,
Dished to responsible party . at tha
Brown, 148 S. Com'L Fhona Mrs.
Brown,: 1679J, or 831. 5-Jnett
FOR RENT APARTMENTS,
THREE ROOM FURNISHED
ment, 592 N. Summer.
DESIRABLE APARTMENTS, SPECIAL,
inducements to permanent tenants. Ad.
aitta, 352 N 12th (Adults) 5-jly24
IF TOU ARE INTERESTED IN COOL,
aloan, comfortable apartments, reason
able rent; located, downtown district.
Patton apartments. For inspection or
reservation call Pat ton 'a Book; 6 to re.
: - - - '. 5-ml4tf
FOR RENT-s-3 FINE XTP TO DATE Well i
furnished apartmenta $ 3d-nd 35. Mrs. -Moyer,
147 N, CommeroUJ4t. 5-jneS8tf .
i 1 - i r - -i i
FOR RENT 2 . DOWN STA I R APART- .
menta $16 and ' 435. Bleeping . room.
with parage $16. u . . .-
For rent a furnished modern nouses -4
room $30; 10 room $45. Mrs. Moer,
147 N. Commercial St. 5-in28rf
FOR RENT rooms 0 '
FOR RENT ROOM FOR LADY IN AT
tract it home. Family of two. Phone
t, FOR RENT bouses 7
FOR, BENT 2 GOOD 9 ROOM houses,
close in with basement and fnraaca.
147 K. Com'l St, Mrs. Moyer. T-jnalStf
HOUSES TO BENT T.
State St. . .
I WOOD. $41
HOUSE FOR RENT PHONE 1825.
Call at 161 N. 13th. ., 7-m27tf
PARTLY FURNISHED 7 ROOM HOUS1
677 N1. Winter.- Phona Mara MeKinnex
Turner. Oregon. - f-mllt
FOR SALE miscellaneous 8
FOR SALE LAKE DUKE CHERRIES.
. 1745 .-Court. . y.., ,8-jly 4-3
CHERRIES FOR CANNING TWO Cents
lb., pick them yourself. E O. Beck-.,
ley,: one mile northwest of i Sannysida
school.': Phone 107F31. - 8-juy5-
FOR SALEi-A CREAM
f 23.v PhQne 234. .
,: 8 jlyl
TEAMS, ! HARNESS AND WAGON R,
fsrm machinery for "sale. John IL "
Scott, 305 Oregon Bids, i - 8-jlyl
WILD BLACKBERKIESrilONE 2 IT 11
: . - " - - .'- 8-Jlyf
- Jantzen all wool bathing suits,
-75c .and Up.y
Congoleum snd carpet rugs at Bargalt '
CAPITAL! BARGAIN: HOUSE
T 215 Center St.
We buy and sell everything. 8-j3
FOR SALE REASONABLE PRICE, 1
Advance Threshing machine fuHy equip
ped; with belting, feeder and blower.
.Also one Twin City tractor. Phone 193
or 720. - . 8-jly4
GOOD STEP LADDERS AND PORCH
sw,injs at a bargain. 1757 Waller St.
1 - , i . 8-jne28tf
FOR SALE FIRE-WORKS; WHOLE
i, sale and retail, 244 South High Si
' George Sun. 8-jly4
FOR SALE A LARGE RANGE WIT8
. reservoir, good condition. Apply at
f 667 N. Front. - 8-m23d
CASK FOR TRASH.'- p a BONA FID1
offer. Kead tha classified columns earf
f day.-. r , 8.al -
PRINTED CARDS, SIZE 14" BY IM"
wording. "Rooms to Rent," price 1
. canto each; Sutaaasaat BaaLaaaa Ol
fice, Greuad .Floor.
Beautiful Oregon Rose
And levaa ether Oragoa songa ta
gather with a fine collection of patriot
le aonga, eaered aongs and assay eld
AXJj FOB 2e. ,
. ( Special prices ra qaaaaty lots)
Xspoeially adaptable f or achool, , eoK
Kunity or home ainging. oad for-
tt page aow im lta third odltlaa .
i PnbUsaad y
OREGON TEACHERS MONTHLY
. $15 8. Commercial St. Salam, 0(
UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO.
Have yonr mac bins repaired by ts4
people who snake it. Special rent,
.rate to atadenta. 800 Masoaia Bids
Phone $62. a28d
FOR SALE OLD NEWSPAPERS If
sis a ounaie. uircaiatioa aapartmasr
I iSALEM MARKETS
Z7T-. " 1
i OliW isn wit'
No; 3 red wheat, aackedl
t - - -
no. I vault
4Se tfjf 4
-ia ft $1$
12 (rd 4
Choat hav ,
Clever hay, baled.
12 fi $14
Prieee nnnl.il kni..T. ,
prices received b farmara. Kn ..I. .1
EGGS. BUTTER Krrrrrvriai "
Creamery butter 4ic ((i 4
Hniicrfjt. delivered ; .7-
Milk, per cwt ZZT $1?''
Egins. ;cle-u j-.
! - J - TrTTT -! W
Ung ton. lSO-22 5 llx.TwL ia nn
I MUTTON AND BEEF
Ha. top. 275-30o! ewt.S.
,. H ---' - , CWt . IT T
waek, (tlx laaartiona).
Top eal, dressed.
Cow , ....1 .
! 2e 0i 49
- .2e 4s
7c 4 Po