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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1924
STATESMAN PAGE OF LIVE SPORT.
S FROM EVERYWHEI
i, in 3zi 5ssqas
II , . - : , . : s ... 1 I ... .
WALTER P. CHRYSLER'S I
TRAFFIC 1M.K5 m
'y '-; .-. ; PASTNG AT SPEED ' f
rJToni stales "are ihi' i-tjr H c srw--d with . walcli MM p tler ears. A
cir. polnsi a rr on'.lv raid r.r, should, not e; fased. To re t v It
require more speed thm is safe. The IralTe po!Tte. wa ch for the; driver
wlw mt get ahed of everyone else, b j 't
. The "t'ce are also watching the "trooe." the ti'-mi!-an-httr msn who
.folds up everyone -ele for bloc'iSiand m;le. nie. "mofve", hss no more
on the hirhay thun has the retrkles ilr'rrr. ' 1 '
TW nwrtor car i tnin$mrti tiOn and ?, hr? ta Jv . Hi, t'- we--J rian
m-4 ,l -r ow irr iiit m-wrti to int'. t ea.! U ii and
rtta.. c. au J coai.'orlable ; to Le
t .. GET TOGETHER; END ACCIDENTS ,
. -Major General J.oHn F O'Ryan. commander of th Twnr-rveoth
f)tiion in the. Work! War, who iT chairman of the Public Safety
Committee Bureau of the Westchester N. Y.) CoufttTj Chamber of Com-
'pierce, believe that 'motorists and pedestrian should sdop blaming- each
other for accidents and,, instead, familiarire thetnsclte with the trlllc
law and fegulat'on and make an end, of accideniar- ' I
The.aotoToti,e indinrtry ha boHt a slfih anrf'a humanitarian interest
in the, traffic, problem. , Through it National iAatomohiie Chamber of
' Commerce it is a'tempTtnsr to do; everything puib!e to re.ufdy - those
condition which, make accident oible. ' ' !
' FflOP.1 SALEM CLUB
...Two. Homers in Ninth Do it
Strong West Coast Team
' ' Here Today
. When, the Montavilla : baseball
. team staged a ninth-inning rally
at Oxford field July 4 it defeated
the .Salem Senators by a score of
6 to 5 after overcoming a 5 to 2
lead for Salem.1 Two home runs,
by Boland.and P. Mianer, did the
trick. Two , were on bases when
Boland leaned against the onion;
i X9W0-r?He?v-who . tried but
with the'porUand Beavers in the
spring, pitched for Montavilla and
allowed Salem six hits. " The visit
ors garnered nine off Ashby's de-
r. - ... - - ? v .- i '
" . rACITXC COAST LEAGUE
' -!'" . . .... . Won. Lost
Settl ........r.-.;.....-....- 40;-4O
Voraaaa '45 46
IBalt Lake -....:. '....f..:...J"44 4S
Oaklaaa x-i...-..-,. .."4S 4
pArOana -.!:. i..v.j.. 42 .-j 47
hoi AneteO 40 ; 51
! 2 ---'HATXOHAL LEAOTB "
........ i . ' .. - : . - Wn Iost
Kraokra j..;... ........
f.Iitthnrth .''....l t
l'( HM-inotl ..,........',..u.
... 47 SU
... -4J - 27
.. XV . 33
v 3 89
w a k
Philadelphia ,.,.-...,: 27i
" ' AXEBlCAK LEAGtTB"
Washington 42 31
Sw York v ... . 39 32;
tMroit - 9 85
S. Loai i.......,..t...-.i..,....;. ,35 34.
Chicago . :r..: 35 35 .
Clerelaaa , ..i.:...-1 34-' 37
lota ,P..!1v..;.'-. .It , S7
rbilaaclvbia L... fcS:; 41
. r '
. Sales Department and office of the Cherry '
r ? i City. "Milling Cd." will' be open July 5. 1 , ". .
Cherry City Milling Co.
j They All ConieTo
J0VLh 'always find a crowd of neighbors and friends
j at The -Ace Fountain these warm days because
everyone lores good Soda and Cream. We serve it with
the most delicious flavorings the kind you smack your
'lips overi i;i
'rKt'tter drop In soon if 'you would enjoy
f1 J : real treat In charming nurrouiidlnKsi
a dri.er. .
livery. Ashby 'pitched a steady
Same, but his Support was. hot of
the best. j .
; The Independence day game was
-a',: good exhibition of baseball
most of the .way, though! Salem's
infield work "was not quiteup to
the Senators' standard perform
ance. Bishop and Proctor got two
hits each and were the. batting
stars of the day. , . j
This afternoon the West Coast
team from Portland, pennant win
ners in the Interstate league, will
be here for a game with the Sena
tors.' " ; i .
Zero In 'Wives is the one who
tries to open the sardine can with
a: corkscrew. - -r
"Recognizing that was fs the most
colossal and jTtiinous social sin that
afflicts mankind today; that it is
utterly . and irremediably , un
christian; therefore, we, tbe com
munityjot Pratum, at the Fourth
of - July celebration, resolve to
question our f president of the
United States to take immediate
steps in calling a conventipn of
the nations of the world for the
abolition of war.-'.' ; , -.
: The above resolution was unani
mously passed t at a community
celebration at Pratum yesterday
at the conclusion . of the Fourth
of July address of JjDhn JJ. Brady,
editor of the Oregon Statesman.
' The attendance at the celebration-,
was good. There was an in
teresting program given by the
scholars' 'of 'jthe -M. E. Sunday
school. - It - was an unusually
The man who saya, he will try
anything oace maytry It ooce'Hoo
'Often. ' . ' t - "" : . ;.. ."
. 4 4
Portland 4, Frisco 2 I
PORTLAND. Ore., July 5. 4-
Pqrtiand won another from San
Franlcisco today making it three
straight for the series. The score
waa i to 2. The Seals outhit the
Beavers, 10 hits to 4, and Griffin
of t ie Seals did not yield a hit
until the sixth, but marvelous
support behind Schroeder pulled
him out of innumerable tight
placi's. Little Mickey Cochrane,
the Boston college catcher with
the Beavers, knocked a line drive
with two on, into the left field
blea ;hers in the seventh.
Sc ore R. H. E.
San Francisco 2 10 . 2
Portland ... 4 4 1
Batteries Griffin and Yelle;
Schroeder and Cochrane.
Scwttle O. Angels 5
SEATTLE, Wash. July
Aftdr pitching . great! baseball un
til the ninth. G. Payne, Lo
gelei right bander, walked ip the
winning run after - the Indians
had jtied the count, the score being
6 to 0. Wally Hood. Angel
run fielder, hit his second home!
in two days, driving in two df his
team mates ahead of him. - j Jen
kins! and - Byler, Los Angeles
catc lers. were injured, Jenkins
rece ving a split finger and Byler
who relieved him. wrenching an
ankle sliding 'into second base.
Stfore . R. H. E
Angeles ......... 5 7 4
6 12 1
-Payne and Jenkins,
Byler, Zanich; Jones and E. Bald
Oakland 2, Salt Lake 1
I Oakland, Calif.. July 5. Accu
mulating two runs off three hits
la the fifth inning Oakland nosed
out jSalt Lake 2to 1 here this
afternoon. The game developed
into j a hnrlers' duel between Mc
Cabe and Mails from the first Inn
ing. J the latter pitching himself
out lot several tight holes. The
first! Bee up in the ninth led off
With a double and gave the Oaks
e. scire, but he died on third base.
Sdore R. H. E.
Salt Lake ........... 1 7 0
Oakland ........ . . ... 2 61
Batteries McCabe and Peters;
Mails and Baker. i
i j Sacramemto 6, Vernon 3 -LOS
ANGELES. Calif.. July 5.
Sicramento defeated Vernon In
a pitchers' duel today 6 to 5.
Bill J Hughes, moundsman for the
Solons, outpltched Ken Penner of
the Irigers. giving Sacramento the
edge .of the series which now
etands 4 to 2. Rohwer, third
baseman for the Senators, scored
the winning run in the eighth
inning when he connected for a
Score . R- H. E,
Sacramento 610 0
Vernon 5 9 .1
Batteries Hughes , and . KoehJ
Penner and Hannah.
s and Wightmah j Win
omen's Doubles; Rich-'
ards, Hunter Men's. -
WIMBLEDON. July 5. (By
the Associated Press.) Two of
the hre classic "Wimbledon chami
plonshlps" were won by AmerU
can today in tne imai aay s piay
of the tennis tournament. Miss
Helen Wills, the American, singles
champion, and her partner, Mrs.
Geo.J WIghtman, defeated the new
Wimbledon singles champion Miss
Kathleen McKane and Mrs. CovelL
6-4. -4. The other, went to VinT
cent jRlchards and Francis T. Hun
ter, jwho spent most of the after?
noon wearing down their com pat?
riots. R. Norris Williams and Wat
son M. Washburn, whom they fin
ally defeated 6-3, 3-6, 8-10, 8-6,
H0all French, in the men's sin
gles brought victory to Joan Borr
ofra who defeated Rene La Coste
6l,j.3-6. 6-1, 3-6. 6-4.
The mixed doubles title,
Britiah final, went to
Kathleen McKane and J. R.
who defeated Mrs. Shepherd-
Barton and L. A God free 6-3,
3-6. 6-3. Wimbledon's fifth title
wasjdecided yesterday when Miss
McKjane beat Migs Wills in the
RKDUCE COSTS OF OPEILTIXG
FLEET OF CARS ;
! . 7
Salesmen's automobiles cost, an
avcrkge of 1 per ' cent less per
mile! to operate-in' 1923 than "in
1922. according to W. H. Thomp
son. I automotivn ' Ainort 'nf Vio
.Procter & Gamble company, whose
ent or 168 times round the earth
during 1923. The actual -operating
jcosf per mile for 1923 was
7.6 cents, as acainst 8.4 rpntr th
I previous year.
TWO NET TITLES
MAJOR JLEAGUE GAMES
j New York . Philadelphia 3
NEW i YORK.; July 5. (Na
tional). The New -York Giants
knocked out 15 hits for 21 bases
off three Philadelphia pitchers to
day and won the third game of
the series, 6 to 5. The indefinite
suspension of Hugh McQuillan
was lifted and he pitched for
seven Innings for New York.
Ford hit a - home -run with two
men on base In the second.
I Score , ' . R. H. E.
Philadelphia ......... 5 8 1
New York 6 15 1
Batteries - Hubbell. Steineder,
Lewis and Henline; McQuillan,
Ryan '.and Snyder.
Chicago 6; St. Ixuls 2
ST. LOUIS, July 5. (National)
Jeff Pfeffer pitched today and
then was pounded in the fifth and
the Cardinals lost to the Chicago
Cubs in third game of their series
6 to 2.
Score R. H. E.
Chicago , ...... ..... . . 6 12 1
St. Louis 2 11 2
: Batteries Blake and O'Farrell;
Pfeffer, Sherdel! and Neiberger,
Vick. T-: i
Pittsburgh 11, Cincinnati 4
1 PITTSBURG. July 5. (Nation
al ) .The Pirates, batted their
way to a 11 to .4 victory ,over
Cincinnati here -today. Donohue
was knocked put of, tlw$ box in the
fourth inning after Carey hit a
home run. Mays, who relieved
him, stopped the : heavy hitting.
Stone, starting his first 'game as
a Pirate, was effective except in
the sixth. , ;
Score 1 R. II. E.
Cincinnati . ... 4 8 1
Pittsburgh ...... . M. 14 0
: Jattertes Donohue, Mays and
Hargrave, Sandberg; Stone and
Brooklyn 8. Boston 4
I Score-! ':',) H. E.
Brooklyn 8 14 1
Boston . . . - 4 8 0
i Batteries Decatur and Taylor;
Yeargln, North, Benton and
j ' . - f ' ' ' ' t - ' :;
McADOO CHIEFS DEFY
Leaders of opposition
(Continued from page 1)
.Kj' V. ' .
ni.iv nf nrpHmlnirv nature no
rettine down to a close discussIonTi
There will be another meeting to
morrow when it is thought, the
discussion of tonight may bring
the matter nearer to a head.
"So far the meeting has been
good. naturd and temperate.
Nothing concrete has been taken
up tonight. The whole meeting
so far has been preliminary to the
meeting which will be held tomor
row afternoon when it is expected
some definite plan may be arrived
at."' ' ' ' - - - "' -
. Another participant, who like
wise, refused to allow himself to
be quoted, described the results
of . the! four-hour session i as
'slightly more than nothing-J but
not much more." T
Rockwell,, chairman of the Mc
Adoo (ot . president committee,
after the; conference, issued the
following statement: t
; "Any assertion that Mr, Mc
Adoo had withdrawn or intends to
withdraw from the race in which
he is the outstanding candidate is
malevolently; false; -. Such lies are
obviously uttered for political ef
fect. Mr McAdoo will be nomin
ated, by. this convention and elect
ed by the people in November."
. That the conference had accom
plished little in the way of smooth-
ing ruffled feelings was indicated
by the isuggestion by oneof the
irate parting members on a def
inite adjournment of the conven
tion, without a presidential nom
inee was ;a possibility facing the
national assembly. .
Later it was learned that three
separate conferences will be held
tomorrow in addition to resump
tion, of jt.be general conference in
the late afternoon.
The McAdoo and Smith leaders
will meet separately and not
jointly as has been understood by
some, while the representatives ot
the various favorite . sons
meet in a group. -
After; the conference broke up.
the participants gathered in
about them for an informal dis
Jack Dempsey Will Not
Defend Crown in Ring
NEW YORK, u;y i.- -Definite
announcement that Jack Dempsey
will not' enter tbe ring this year
in defense of his title was made
today bjr, Prom'otef Tex Rickard
after a series of conferences with
Jack eKarns. the champion's man
ager., j Rickard's pronouncement
confirms reports circulated con-:
cerning the titlebolder's -plans
since the promoter signed Harry
Wills, New Orleans negra heavy
weight, and Luis, Angel Firpo.
South American championship as
pirant, to box in his Jersey. City
bowU August 30. In making the
announcement. Rickard. said he
spoke with eKarns sanction and
explained that' conditions are un
favorable for' a heavy-weight title
lout before 1935. ......
New York 2-2, Washington 0-7 : ;
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 5.-
Washington- retained its two game
margin of leadership in the pen
ant jrace over New York by" get
ting ;an even (break in a double
header with the Yankees, today.
Pennock outpltched1 Johnson in
thej first . game and won,2 to 0.
but; ithe locals bunched hits off
Hoy( behind effective hurling by
Marberry ito take the final con
test,!? to 2. ;
Score (1st game) R. H. E.
New: York 2 10 1
Washington . 0 7 0
Batteries Pennock a n d
Schang; Johnson and.Ruel.
Score (2nd game) R. H. E.
New;! York V.'. ....... . 2 , 6 2
Washington . . .. .... . . 7 9 0
Batteries Hoyt, Markle and
Schang; Marberry and Tate.
Chicat?b H, Cleveland 7
CHICAGO, 1111,, July 3. Chi-
cago! hit j two ,of four Cleveland
pitchers hard today and won. 8 to
7. I Score ; ' ., R. H. E.
Cleveland' . j . .'. . 7 7 3
Chicago ... 8 13 1 2
Batteries j Metvier.i Cheeves,
Clark; Roy and Myatt; Faber,
Coanally and vCouch. .'- 5
lKtroit 3, t. Louis O -S
DETROIT. Mich., July 5.
Earll Whitehill aided by excellent
support pitched Detroit to a shut
out victory over St. Louis, while
his teammates .were ! gaining
three f runs. . It w as Whitehili's
second4sbutout in three' starts. St.
Louis f outhit Detroit almost two
to one but could not bunch them.
Score R. H. E.
St. Louis ( ...... 6 "1 0
Detroit , ... i . . 3- 6 0
Batteries Lyons, Wingard and
Collins, Severeid Whitehill and
Wotjidall..- ,1 , ;
Boston 6-7,' Philadelphia -2
PjlHLADELPHIA, Pa , July 5.
The Boston Red ' Sox obtained
ample, revenge for the Independ
ence day-setbacks when they took
both ends , of a double header
from Philadelphia today, winning
the I first game. 6 1 to 3. and the
second. 7 to 2. Piercy kept the
seven Athletic hits well scattered
in ithe first game, while in- the
windup Fullerton held the home
team, ito six, while the -Boston
batters were spending a busy day
pounding four local hurlers for a
total of 25 hits during the j two
contests. ' " J ' . ' ! ' '
Score (1st game)- R. H.: p.v
Boston I , .6 12 , 0
Philadelphia ........ '. 3 7 2
Batteries - Piercey 'a n d
0'1eill; Burns, Heimach and
Perkins. . ".' :;:,-! :'' ':!,,
j I Score (2nd game)! R. H. E.
Bosjton". . j. . .... ... . . 7 : 13 1
Philadelphia . : .' 2 6 2
Batteries Fullerton and "Picin
ich; Meeker, Hasty and Bruggy.
. i I : '-,' r " V'
TO OPEN TODAY
Splendid Array of 2000 Ath
letes From All Over World
to Take Part - 1
' : ' -'.;-.
COLOMBES, France. July
(By the Associated Press). "he
eighth Olympic games of modern
times were opened formally today
with one of the greatest and most
colorful spectacles which has ever
attended a gathering' of nations
from, all parts of the world for
the international athletic compe
tition. .; t
The mpst eolorful feature of
thej picturesque inaugural cere
mony waa a parade of nearly .
2,000 of the finest specimens ! of
manhood, and womanhood ever
gathered together who circled the
track before 35,000 spectators tin
thej magnificent Colombes sta
dium. - : ' '.
The United States, with the
largest delegation of the forty five
nations ' participating, occupied a
prominent part in the ceremony
wh'ich Waa brought tola dramatic!
conclusion when, on the echoes; of
the voice of President Doumergue
of (France, declaring the games
officially opened, came the boom
ing of cannons. ' ' j
Hundreds of carrier pigeons
were released while airplanes
zoomed) overhead and four French
military bands added their martial
strains to enthusiastic applauds
of jthe crowds. i i
Willamette Valley !
Transfer Co. .
Fast Through Freight to All
i Valley Points Daily. :
I Speed-EfficIencyService; "j
CprvaUis- -Eugene - Jefferson
Dallas - Albany Monmouth
i Independence' - Monroe
:H Springfield ' ..; -4
' r SHlP BY TRUCK I
Oregon Has Low
Child Death Rate
In low infant mortality rates,
Washington and Oregon' head the
lists of 30 states and the Di3trict
of Columbia. Only 51 children
in Washington and only! 53 in
Oregon out of every thousand born
during 1923 died during their first
year, according to a recent infant
mortality report issued !by the
American Child Health association.
of New York City, of which Her-i
bert: Hoover is president.
Washington and Oregon have
exchanged places in thej Infant
mortality list during the past year.
At the tima, of the 1 9231 report
Oregon held first place and Wash
ington was listed second'. The
1923 report recording statistics
from .the 584 cities of more than
10,000 population In the birth
registration area; places Washing
ton first. - ' f j
Although 78 infant 'deaths out
of i every thousand births; Is - the
average infant mortality record for
all the cities within the birth regi
lstration area, wide j variations
fromj this average are found in
individual cities. For example,
Santa Cruz, Cal,, and Winchester,
Massf, havp a record of only 26,
the lowest record in the 584 cities.
Spokane, Wash., with a rate of 48
stands first among cities bf 100,
000 to 250,000 population, while
New York and Cleveland, Ohio,
hold the best record, that of 67,
among the ten largest cities in
the 7nited States. 1 j
As in 192, Pacific coast states
agaid lead all sections of the coun
try in low infant mortality rates.
Besides Washington "and. Oregon.
California stands among the-first
fourstates of the birth registra
tion 3n rea having the lowest number-
of infant deaths, i Thie entire
sectional average for Washington,
Oregon and- California' is" only 57.
Grouping all the citiesjby size
it is tlear that the largest icities in
the country have the lowest infant
mortality rates. Comparatively, a
larger number of infant deaths oc
cur in cities between 1 10,000 and
25.000 population, as f the- follow
ing table will show: ;
. 25,000 50,000
VP. 000 25.000
TJfe American Child Health as
sociation's report has become an
annual record designed toflnterest
the entire country-in the reduction
of infant mortality and in the
vital I necessity for birth registrar
tion Thereport Is paft of the
nation wide program of the Am
erican Child Health association to
further the cause of child health.
Statistics-for alt the cities within
the Birth registration area were
secured from the United State3
bureau of census. Other data con
eernihg birth registration which
is included in the report-was gath
ered Idirectly from state and local
' . '1 . T-!
4 STOP and THINK!
f Tbis Means You t
Before you enroll in any other school,
Retf the facts. No matter : wht you now
ire on where you live; yon cm be a big
succebl. Th; best part ot it all is.- that
so; nin, woman, bor or grrl, who is
abie If rjfad. writo and think-: can make
food, i All the secrets ot success ran be
trummeid up into one word try If you
hare the backbone to try, let us raise yob
out ot the , 'dub" class, i The Harrard
Tutorinf School is a modern Home Study
Institute oa fcciejitific basis,. conducted ex
clusivejly by Harvard men. Our modern
and concentrated ColleRe, Business, tech
nical.J, and industrial -courses start
yon ujt higher, and move "you jup faster.
We will prepare you conscientiously to
hold your own where competition is keen.
Vou will not lose a single working hour,
just let us bring you up during your
spare time add you will not Ret into a
blind I 'alley" where . you will have to
drndgd away at poor pay throngbout a
long lifetime. . It costs yon nothing but a.
mn to inouire. Do it todavJ It is the
shortest and surest way to sucess. 5l
: HARVARD TUTORING SCHOOL
5 Boylaton 8treet, Cambridge, Mats.
Comparative rates for the icities
In Washington and Oregon during
1922 and 1922 are' as follows!:
. i i Washington
Aberdeen. , . .
Everett; . , . .
Seattle . . . .
Spokane . . . .
Walla Walla .
54 " 60
1922 f 1923
61 " 42
Salem . . .
i . . .
California Growers Fix
Price' for Year's Crop
f i - '- 1 1
The California Walnut Growers
Association, in a recent issu-e
"Diamond Walnut News,
that. San Bernardino' and '
side counties soon expect to pro
duce big tonnages and adds:
"Most of thie -walnut erowera lo
cated in the bid -and proved wal
nut territpry have little ddea of
the recent rapid, expansion bf the
California walnut industry. But
comparatively; few years ago. the
commercial production of walnuts
in San eUrnardinoand Riverside
counties was! considered . las. .a
joke.'! ! j ..-;
- Prune 192 1
California Prune and Apricot
Growers Association opening pri
ces: : . - j "' - :. -. '-: '
Per lb. in 25-lb. boxes
20-308. .. . Q)16i .. . . . . 16&
30-40s 13 .134
40-50si... 810K J. . .. . 10
50-608,... 7 -J...'. . 7
60-70S.... 3 5 . . . . 64
70-806 ;. . . S .5 - i . . .,(ti .54
80-90S. ... .$ 4U J. 4
90-100s.i. 3 j...v. 4
Cartons, "Suhsweet" Perl dozen
2-lb., medium. 50 to 70s. j. $2.10
CLAIMS M.IDE FOR SEERESS
MUNICH, JJune 16. (Mail)
Elsbeth. Ebertin claims to , know
what is destined to happen in Ger
many in 1924-1927.: Her predic
tion for this spring, made in Feb
ruary, included : failure of banks,
the death of! very rich personali
ties belonging j to the financial
.....(. ;- . . j , , :k -4- --
i : ...... 1 ... - I
T But more and more
ness man is coming
J : - ''"-!
'. - i 1
tance that careful tailoring plaVs in reach
ing the goal of success.
The Name MOSHER
assures you that you
mate in fabric, design,
D. H. M0SH
N.W. Corner Court and High Sts.
world," and Ithe revelation of
fraud on a large scale. ' j
The deaths 6f Stlnnes and Helf
ferich and the !failure of the Neuf
ville bank arej pointed to by Frau
Ebe.rtin's' friends as evidence of
her ability to foresee the, future..
- dBBBBsa I " .aajk m
Cowiiwg to Qiasatauqua 00 tbm fomrth
mizht only -Rlph Ktin'a "Thav.
Great Commoner," a play I lis li
of Lincoln. ,
Th Chrooide aay "Nearer to the) great
American play than anything thus far
seen in San Franctaco.' . . .
A few of th other attractions-.
The comic opera "Robin Hood
Guatemala Marimba Band -Ault
Edward Amherst Ott
Ralph Bingham Humorist
, Ernest Gamble Concert Party
Arthur Walwyn Evans
Ada Roach - Ruth Freeman
. Seasoss ticJtrt $mt pomtrrcty
V cloet6 p.tm.pptnmgd7
Salem, Jiily 16th to 23d
No Sunday programs
Season ticket! prices: Adults 3r
- student $2, children 1.
- ' h J'.n... ' ;
the successful busi
to realize the impor
on the labe
of a suit