The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 12, 1924, Page 4, Image 4

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Issued Daily Except Monday by i 1
, ; - 215 Sooth Commercial St Salem, Oregon
R. J. Headrirke
Jean I Brady
frank Jaakoekl
Tli Associated Prese ia exclusively
owe dispatches credited to it or sot otherwiee credited ia thia paper and alao tbe
local bwi published herein.
Taemaa T. Clark Co New York, 141-145 West 3th St; Chicago, Marquette Build
. W. S. G'rothwahl. Mrr. 't -
(Pertland Office, 135 Worcester Bldf,
. . Sa Circulation Off lee V
- S3 106 r Society Editor j - ;
Jew Department - - 688 I
' Aeaiaeaa Office
Newa Department
Entered at the Poatoffiee ia Salem. Oregon, aa eeeood eleae Matter.
r Prees-Bsdio Copy . ' .
i i r re nared t Sadie SIBLB SERVICE Bnreen. Cincinnati. Ohio,
7 If parenta will have their children memorize tha daily Blhle elecUooaa, it will proye
. prtcoleea hrauit a uses la axter Mmmxm- - - . .
, ' l ' . July 12, 1924 I - : -
' i ' THE RICHEST FRUITAGE: The fruit of the Spirit Is love,
Joy, peace, long-suWering. gentleness, goodness.! faith., meekness,
I temperance: against such there is no law. Galatians 5:22. Z3. r ,
1 PRAYER:- Dear Lord, may the rootB of all our thinking, feel
, Ing, and purposing, be in Thee
I the Spirit. ; ! j :
1 "The Fordney-McCumber tariff act is tbe; most unjust, un-
ibeientifiu and dishonest tariff tax measure eVer enactedj in our
r history.," It is class legislation, which defrauds all the people
for the benefit of a few; it heavily increases the cost of living,
4 penalizes agriculture, corrupts the government, fosters pater
: nalism, and, in the long run, does not benefit the very interests
for which it was enacted. i ;
! "We denounce the Republican tariff laws, which' are writ
' ten in great part in aid of monopolies and thus prevent that
j.reasonablerexcharige of commodities which would enable foreign
I countries to buy our surplus agricultural and manufactured
I products, with resultant benefits to the toilers and j producers
1 of Amerioa. . -.'' '.: I j j - .j
"Trade interchange, on the basis of reciprocal advantages
, to the countries participating, is a time honored doctrine of
!. The above is the tariff plank of the Democratic party. It
is all buncombe , : m -1 "" ; j
I Pure and simple buncombe, ; ; :
Excepting the words put in capitals. The, words in capitals
describe our present tariff law. It is far from, perfect, but it
1 does promote effective competition ; it does protect - against
- monopoly, and it does produce a fair revenue. It allows the
largest trade both in imports and exports in the history of the
-countrv. and it trives the largest revenue "to suoDort the irov-
I ernment ever produced by tariff rates,
ar F " 43 ri
. There were some keynote speeches and declarations at the
New York convention that throw further light on the confusion
jot the Democratic leaders concerning the tariff. For instance,
Governor AL-Smith of New York delivered 'himself.1 -lie- said
in one paragraph: "The whole tariff looks like a surrender
to group government." In another .paragraph he said:; "It
j is not true that such a policy would be in the interest of a class
i any more than constructive legislation in behalf of indhstrial
workers is in the interest of
present tarirr law iavors groups, and it does not favor groups.
It is in the interest of the few, and it is in the interest of the
i whole people "You pays your money and you takes your
i choice." j--' ;:- ;:. ;'.)';,.. '-.
! ' Senator "Pat' Harrison of Mississippi, temporary ehairman
of the : convention, had a lot to say on tariff in his keynote
I . sneeeh - -- -1 : '
; All buncombe, and full of lies, showing his absolute ignor
ance of, his subject; but full of bombastic eloquence. Here is
aparagraph: "The German citizen can set his hand to work
and from one end of the country to the other every furnace may
be lighted, every factory wheel may whirl, every field be tilled.
and every agency of commerce and industry work overtime,
yet they cannot continue unless some market be found for their
I wares. . There can be no market if the tariff gates are closed
4 against her by other countries as are our owii." r
t And so on. Scalding tears as large as hens eggs for the
poor Germans. Rut who sheds tears for the workers in the
I factories of this country I who are out of employment now on
. f account of German fompetitioii, even in the face of the present
I tariff rates the employees in the American toy and straw hat
factories, for instance? And some of the woolen mills of New
i England f And some of the cotton mills throughout the country?
t ' The tears are the tears of the wives and children of these
s workers ; of the managers of our mills and their backers. "Pat"
Harrison's tears are' not for these. They arei for the poor Ger-
$ man industrial oveifIords ; ! J
Has "Pat" Harrison any tears for the cherry growers of
I Oregon? He has not. Put he could likely shed sonic salty drops
j for the French and Italian and Spanish importers of jcherries
' ia barrels, Who are beating down our cherry prices with the
cheap and runty product of those countries, pacing onlv 2 cents
a puunu uuiy,-ana aiiempung to get them in stemmed.
He COllldiweep av few brillV drops for th fluban snn-nr
junta and the American sugar gamblers attempting to choke to
death the cane sugar industry of his own state; for the British
woolen manufacturers swearing to gross' undervaluations and
f lying classifications, and thus throwing a large number of our
r American working people out of jobs; for the Manehiirian cut
f throats sending us. their walnuts; for the Chinese profiteers
, sending us their peanuts; for the slant-eyed and cunning
dealers of that country sendiiig us their eggs, produced in
, reeking filth. . . u (:'... .
' .The whole Democratic tariff attitude is insincere; drivel;
made to catch them going and coining. Brjan savs he wrote
the tariff plank of the New York convention. One can believe
it. It is made for vote getting. It faces both ways. ;
' - What the I United States needs is not a lowering of the
tariff rates. The present law is too much free-trade. What we
need is a study of conditions, and a lowering of the rates where
this may be done without injury to our working people and our
farmers and manufacturersand a raising of them in cases
where they ought to be raised; like the case of cherries coming
into unfair competition withr the products of our own! growers.
l The Oregon : Statesman has re
ceived a circular letter signed by
C. C. Chapman, asking the repeal
of the state income tax. As a
cracker at the) end of it there la
an appeal for tunds That's a
joke. The men back .'of the In
come tax repeal can finance it an
hundred times. However, The
Oregon ' Statesman hag no hesi
tancy in saying that it declines to
coatribute either -directly -or -in
. . Editor
Manager Job Dept.
entitled to tha nee for publication of all
Phone 6637 B Roadway, 0. 1. Williams. Mgr.)
and then the fruit cannot but be of
, ; -; ;;; . ., ;,-...;-
. , A A f
a class. In) other words, the
directly to this cause. The law
was emasculated n the legisla
ture and ia not much of an income
tax as it is, but the people had to
accept it as1 tho best to be got at
that time. There is no indication
that the- law; has proved a disau
pointment. There are1 many In
dications that the law has proved
a success. In fait the farmers of
Oregon pay about' three' fourths
of a million less taxes this year
than last, owing to better diatri-
bution.--:The-dk wbW-tepay tni
taxes are assessed to , pay them.
That's tbe fairest system ever de
vised. If after the law Is thor
oughly tested, it does not work,
It should be repealed but it has
not had a fair chance yet and the
people certainly will rally to its
defense. : x ' it i
Yye like men' who can accept
results. Oregon is held back by
men who complain every time
thy have to pay a dollar In ax
and defame the state. It is time
for our people to sell Oregon to
Oregon people. It is time for our
mohied men to stand the price.
Theiy make their money here and
wej ought to have .their support
a nil; respect. ; t ; i;
Tho selection of Senator I Ike
Patterson as chairman of the re
publican state central committee
wa simply the deliberate judg
ment of the party recorded, by the
members of the committee. rp
other name was suggested, no
other man was wanted, i I i
ilr. Patterson is a seasoned
campaigner, a man who not only
knows the state but has the con?
ftdcnce of the people.
iThe republican campaign this
year will be a vigorous one. There
will be no side-stepping, no effort
made to detract from the main
issue. The main issue is to carry
Oregon for Coolidge and Dawes.
Thie committee takes the view that
the fight is between LaFollette
and the republicans. That is
doubtless true, but it does not
sound fair for the republicans of
Oregon to have to make a cam,
paign against a republican United
States senator. It Senator La
Follette has left the republican
party he should resign his seat
In the senate.
The reDublican of Oregon are
united and will make a solid cam
paign. Of course there will be
sotne defection, the radicals will
support LaFollette but the; pro
gress! ves Will be satisfied with the
republican ticket. , ;
The Oregon Statesman j con
gratulates the republican party
UDon its standing in this cam
paign and "upon the selection of
Mr. Patterson as the party leader.
i j
We ran across a most Interest
ing item the other day which told
that William Anderson who lived
near Marshfield visited the town
fojr the first time in twenty-four
years, we are not . interestea in
the shock he received in seeing
such a splendid city as Marsh?
field. We care nothing i for the
mental reaction.
; We want to call attention., how
ever, to the case of William An
derson. . He went out into the
wilderness and for twenty-four
years cleared away the trees and
made a farm. During that time
he has . become rich. lie has
worked and attended strictly to
hiisinesH. There are other Wil
liam Andersons in tho country,
men who have attended to busi
ness.' men who remained at home
and made a success.
i Sadly enouRh there are ? more
men who have galavanted around
the country, who have seen the
world as they call it and attended
to- everything but their own busi
ness. They have not made a sue-
... . -
cess. Possibly, tney nave uu
more fun than Mr. Anderson has
had but we have an idea there is
5 good deal of solid comfort in
staying at homo and making proj
gress in the things you have to do.
-The fact Is that Oregon; needs
mbre William Andersons, J needs
more men to clear forests and
make farms, needs more men tp
save and build and dig fortunes
ut of the land. Some Willian
Andersons have done it. OtherB
can. We need more of the kind-
The Oregon Statesman desires
to express Its appreciation of the
play grounds which were dedicat
ed last night. It is a great thing
to teach children to play. j Ji
All children play naturally but
the children who are taught to
play are more efficient in every
Way than those who never learn.
Anybody can make a noise on a
piano but they have to bo taught
to play a tune. ' Any child can
play but a child has to bo taught
(cording to modern standards
and methods to get the best re-
ults. i ' - t : H i
It Is only recently that we have
ippreciated f the possibilities 'of
rained playing. Now all over the
country supervisors have been put
charge and the children arc
being taught to play as a develop-
cnt of their character. We rea-
ll that direct : play is character
building and tho children who;
hare this advantage will build
baracter faster than ! those who.
have not. We wish all oar cbil-j
dren had such an advantage andj
some day they will have. - ' ;j
The republican state centra
committee shows Us sanity adr ;
itn devotion tn the oartv by adopt
ing a " eel - of- resolutions - which t
meet the approval of every loyal
party man. The party wreckers
had announced that they were go
ing to force a resolution through
to abrogate the primary and recur
to the! old disgraced convention
system but wise counsel prevailed
and the resolution was not even
offered. :; ; . .
: The republican party goes Into
the campaign united and the men
who Would split it have been
squelched. It is all right for
them to pop up in two years, all
right to cull a: convention in two
years, but it will be Just as all
right to defeat every , man nomi
nated at such a convention -at the
primaries. . !
The jOregon Statesman has no
criticisjn to make of i John W,
Davis because he was a Standard
Oil lawyer or any other kind of
corporation lawyer. The man! is
big enough to be loyal to his em
ploymnt and it is In Davis' favor
that he refused to play dema
gogue by getting out of his busi
ness connections the minute he
was mentioned for: president, j ;
The country respects loyalty
It will; respect Davis position and
we have an idea that there! is
going to be mighty little criticism
because of his corporation connec
tions. The contest against Davis
will be a contest against the de
mocratlc party and because he is
training with the democrats, he
is not J in line with the purposes
and Ideals of the middle-west and
western people. i j !
Speaking of Davis j chance j of
election, it is a good deal like the
man jwho -wrote a 4 book on.
"Snakes In Ireland, the first
sentence of which- was, "There are
no snakes In Ireland.'? i
Squirrels and birds do not get
along well together. We need the
birds but we do not need the
squirrels. - i . . j -:
Adele i
New Phase of
: I V:. I
(Copyright, 1022 by Newspaper
'Feature Service, Inc.)
I began my descent of the stairs
after (the ring which announced
Allen iDrake's arrival, with but one
thought in my mind and that vain
and unworthy. .
Would I read in his eyes the as
surance that my morbid reaction
ko Dicky's absence and careless
ness had made me crave- the as
surance that my appearance was
unchanged? j
' I nad reached only the upicr
landing and had caught but a
gimpse of Mr. Drake's tall figure
bending in courtly fashion over
Lillian's hand, when the sight of
another figure once as erect and
shapely as that of Allen Drake,
now slightly bent, and bearing the
unmistakable marks of age and
care upon the still handsome face
sent every emotion but remorse
ful tenderness from me i and hur-ried-iiie
down the remaining stairs
and into my father's' arms. -.'
To! think that even for the few
seconds which had witnessed my
introspective study of myself In
the! mirror I had forgotten that
my! father was with Allen Drake
at th door! I scored myself un
mercifully for ray folly, and with
a fierce little desire for atonement
as i well as a self-conscious re-
luctahce to look at our brilliant
guest I remained in my fathers
arms giving him the rapturous
welcome he loved and deserved,
until he himself released me and
said with perfunctory reproach:
although I knew he was secretly
most gratified at my absorption
in him: . . t
"My dear,. do( you not see Mr.
Drake?" J .'.
"I do not see anyone when
you've just come home after so
long,!" I returned emphatically.
"But! I'm very glad to welcome
you, !Mr. Drake, to our home, nev
ertheless." ' I turned, held out my hand and
compelled my eyes to meet the
well-remembered eyes of the man
whose hand, slender, shapely as a
woman's, yet with a tense- grip
that told of 'steel-like muscles, had
enveloped mine. -
Lillian Helps Madge.
"You cannot know how glad I
am to be welcomed," he said im
prc88ively gazing down at me with
the " brilliant eyes so oddly shad
owed by the long womanish lashes
which distinguished him.
I could not detect any waver
ing of ills eyes from their direct'
look! into mine, and yet I had the
eerie little feeling that he had
swept every detail of my appear
ance; with those indolent eyes, and
that, somewhere back of them his
fastidious brain was sitting in ap
praisal upon me. ;
Then, with a swift, graceful
movement,; he had stooped and
had j recovered the scattered blos
soms Of my "corsage 'bouquet
which . my ' father's f embrace had
'loosened... I - ; .''.:!!i,
'"Oh, Daughter ! Your flowers! "
my father cried remorsefully. "Are
they crushed?" f
"No, indeed," I returned, al
though the 1 nasturtium blossoms
wejre somewhat dilapidated.1 But
I would not have hurt my father's
feelings fori a hundred bouquets,
and: t took them from Allen
Drake's hands, arranged them has
tily and fastened them to my gown
again with fingers tremulous With
embarrassment.. l
; For I was conscious, painfully
soj that -Allen Drake's eyes, half
closed, inscrutable ' beneath their
womanish lashes, were . watching
every slightest movement that my
fingers made. if . :
iy father's attention bad "been
distracted by my mother-in-law,
who had advanced to greet him,
and by Marion, who was .clinging
rapturously to his arm. r Lillian,
making one of their, group. Was
standing -so that she effectually
shielded me from my mother-in-law's
critical eyes, had that cap
tious lady chanced to look at me,
so Allen Drake and I were left; for
the second; in comparative isola
tion,' and . he bent toward me islg
nificantly . as I finished arranging
the flowers. I r
1 ; . r - i
"Lucky Blossoms!" . t
i"Lycky blossoms!" he said soft
ly! "But cannot your eyes leave
them soon? I realty would like to
have you look at me again." 1
His low, rich voice, with its 'sus
picion of an indolent drawl, had
an 'unexpected effect upon me. I
had been self-conscious, nervous,
almost tremulous at the prospect
ofj again .being thrown Into asso
ciation with this fascinating man.
But his banal compliment was like
a tingling dash of ice water in my
face.- :; ' i j 4- -1 i
He had not "changed. He was
the old Allen Drake, so certain
that every woman ' he met was so
anxious for his attention that; he
did not trouble himself even to
originate a new bit of flattery.; I
was as cerain that he had said ex
actly the same thing to a dozen
different women as Iowa's that his
utterance of thp platitude affected
me in no way ibiit an inclination
to laughter. j t
1 ji tilted my head .a trifle and
looked at him as he had requested
with laughter-filled eyes. . But I
had to grip-my determination hard
to keep just. that laughing, indif
ferent pose. .FOr in the ejres look
ing at irie, indolent no longer, I
saw the answer to the question I
had asked : of myself in the mir
ror. ;;; ; ; - ' . - ' -
! (To be continued) j ;?
I Frankly, Mr. Sax, you don't
know what a lot of trouble-you
did start by your invention. j
Delegation of Salem Pre'sby-
tenans Will Altenu
v Convention H
j With the official representa
tives:' from the Salem church; fin
eluding the pastor. Rev. Ward
Willis Long. and' Elders ij.i E.
Barrett and C. A. Kejls, the Pres
byterian state synod of Oregon
will meet next week, July 16-23,
in! 34th annual session at Eugene.
The entire program will be held
in conjunction with the summer
school of the state university with
day sessions in Villard hall, and
those for the evening in the; Cen
tral Presbyterian" church. - ? f
The Week's , tentative docket
opens with a business meeting at
2:30 o'clock in the afternoon. The
new officers of synod, including
moderator, temporary clerk,: J re
porting clerk, and chorister,- will
be elected, at this time. ,
I The initial sermon of the first
evening will be given by the re
tiring moderator , Rev. William
Crosby Ross, with the new moider-
ator presiding. , The music of. the
week will be under the direction
of I'rofessor John B. Siefert. 1
The second day, designated as
national missions day, will be out
standing for its morning univer
sity lecture' by Professor J. Dun
can Spaeth, Ph. D., of Princeton
university. " Professor Spaeth's
subject will be, "Makers of Amer
ican Ideals" The afternoon Will
be given over to a symposium on
national missions. The' same hours
arc also open for recreation, f
Both Friday, and Saturday fwlll
be observed as educational days.
Ministerial Relief, and Sustena-
tion" will be Monday's keynote.
Tuesday,: July 22. will be; wo
man's day at the synod. It ia
expected 'that a large group from
tbe local church will motor down.
Mrs. Roy; Klein is in charge of
the arrangements, and the secur
ing of the names of those gping.
j i The sessions will close on SVed
ueHday non.
j Guests for the sessions will in
clude: Mrs. W. W. Long. Mri.' C.
A. Kells and family: Mrs. W W.
Emmons; and Miss (Jcrtrude Eak
tu of, Chemawa. 1 S -
"I'll "raise you five.' said: the
elevator oy as be took hisTas
sengerSt to the sixth flovr. x
I j Only a Little lire
I saw a bee upon the wing; ,
It seemed a very little thing.
And yet I knew its single sting
Could move a president or king.
Jim Craig.:
Iteucfit of Clergy j
A young' minister, noted for
his punning, was dining at our
house ; last Sitnday, and ho was
passed a plate heaped with roast
chicken. ' i 1 j
'Well, .here's where that chick
en enters the ministry," he re
marked, with a twinkle in his eye.
"Hope it does better there than,
it did in tho lay work," rejoined
tbejbright son of the family
i . B., L. Clare.
:' : -) '
- j No SubsWtuto Wanted
Dear Stork: I'm writing j t
You today,
To send a brother, j J
i Down this way.'
I'd be glad if ;
He would coune,
I truly hope you'll ' ; j
. j s Send me one. I
But please listen, .Stork,' i
; f If you are out.
Don't send a sister
f , They fuss and pout!
i Clara dilliam.
Mumm-Daddy! !
Father: "What is Gsrtrude do
ing?"; . . . 'i
Mother: "She's busy in her
room, learning the dance of the
seven veils.' i i '
. Father: "I want to see her. Tell
her to drop everything, and come
right here." j
I ; Edmund J. Kiefer.
Thrcie O'clock iii tleIorning
Hickory, Dlckory Dock, j"
The mouse found a flask in the
. i j clock. 1 ' ,j .
Three drinks of that stuff j
Made the mouse feel so tough
That she chased every cat 'in the
i block. -; j ..
I htjMargaret Smith.
Caution Up Iate;
'Yes. children," said ; mother,
"you mrfy go and play on the rail
road tracks. But be SURE to
keep off the streets, or the autos
will get you." ! I ' j
i Janus Gotch.
i j , Liquid Profits?
Restaurant men " pore night j and
;' ! ! ' day .'-. " ' -j ' i ,.
O'er profit sheets to learn
The answer to the question deep
"What does the coffee Urn?"
! i Edwin WeBselmann.
It's a wise trail.
Y!'' -:l
stop its progress.
1 ili. -:.!,: if :
your mina.
and shoes you j thought you would buy. and in
duce you to
shoes at no
you right.
comfort and
Read the
They save you
to the best.
By S. W. Straus, President
Varfous authorities who have .
made surveys of the fraudulent
investment situation; are j agreed
that the annual losses , thus sus
tained by the people 6 f the: United
Statesl amounts to ! $1,000,000.- i
way of look!
this! situation
i .
f" Ond
ing at
is to remember that
the ; si u m l o s t
through illegal in-i
vestments is just
about j equal to the
total amount of our
annual . savings
bank deposits.
An? thre still is
anqther way of
looking a$ it. 1
An fcminent econ
omist j esti mates
nidi luc iuuii cnijr- I
savings of the American! people
amounts to $13,O00i00O0Q0i This
includes all net additions to our
natiorjal wealth both through the
saving qf mopeyj i through in
vestment in durable "goods and
through increases in values. It
is the net annual profit of the1
great American family. A third
of a centiiry ago the tota wealth
output of our nation was no
greater than our annual! net ac-
cumulations ot weaitnt totiav.
and Germanyj . before
added only about one-
the war
sixth of
this great ; sum to their
material resources
The fact that we
thus ;are able
to pile up $1 2,000,000,000 in new
wealtjh each year is sjufficient
j ! Birds of PaNnagc;
Wffo: "j little bird told "me you j
were going to buy me a diamond j
brooch foih my birthday
Husband: "It must have
a little cuckoo." I I
Victor Dennis.
the new "Ziegfeld Follies"
WTill ; Rogers successfully i runs or
and U elected Senator from Okla
homa; on the platform of "What
the Peopl Want is Rain,! a Place
to Park Tneir Cars;,
and Another
Sofj Drink
for Those
Hints for Motorisin
Always give a woman driver
enough to change her mind
ana men some.
Avoid trying to beat the
flre-tfuck !to the fire picking you
up may delay the fire-fighters,
3.1 Don't - use ft .. rubber tire
you want to chip
chunk of Curbing. ; -
4.1 . Don't crowd a heavy truck
to the curb -you may ba a truck
driver yourself some day
I ( a y
followed a zigzag
'ou eve
a. little trail
that often
. that! always climbs?
It avoids the rocks
- - .-h . -I - '--:..:
It wants to reach
help you wisely
i ney turn you away rrom tne soaps!
purchase better: soaps and better
greater cost, Advertisements steer
They want you to reach
advertisements to buy
disappointments, they
Every advertisement is a guide-post
to better buying
American Society for Thrift
proof of the opportunities fc
financial progress that are he!
out to the individual in this cour:
try. ,'-:-';
Vhere there is such opportur
ity for legitimate advancemcr
it is all the more deplorable th
so many of ot
people 6houtd sec'
through method
that result in Ioj
and disaster,
i The situation i
due partly to ignor
ance and illiteracy
partly to the gar
bling instinct c
many, and partly t
thew abnormal d
sires of thousand
qf our citizens t
tret rich in a hurr
No one should lose sight c
the fact that a billion dollars i
year flowing through illegal char
nels means not only that legit i
mate business has been deprivt
of that much money, but that .
heavy burden ; is placed on t
public through impaired businr
activities and added costs of I,
ng. ,i '
The rightful earning capac
of money has its limitations, t:
when representations are m;
otherwise it should be born
mind that such representat;
either are willful efforts to (
fraud or sprfng from busir
principles as unsound as i
shifting sands of the sea.
j 5. Always try to beat the en-
gineer of the Limited train to the
crossing it sort of Uvena up
eorge F. Paul.
., We don't see why George Wash
ington gets so much, credit for
telling thetruth. He never had to
fill out an income tax blank. .
Kader ars requaitod to eontritnta.
All humor, epiframa (or humoroai mot
to!), Jokea, ajiecdotei, poetry, bur
leaqna, aatiret and bright aayinct ot
(children, mnat ba original and n pub
lished. Accepted malarial will ba paid
for at regular rates. AH manuscripts
must be written on : one side ot tha
nana. .nl. . V. n. 1 .4 k.a, hmma t
newspaper and should ba addressed to
tbe Fun 8 k p Editor, Tha Oregon
' July 20, Sundsjr DMbert Reerea post,
American Legion of Silrerton, host tn
legionera of . Marion and Foils counties
at picnic on .Abiqoa river. - -
July 10 to 23 Chautauqaa aeaaon fa
Salem. :
Augusrt 1 to 16. Boy Scout aummrl
camp. Caacadia.
' September 22 to 27 Oregon atate fails
changes its
that might
-.- . - !
the top.
to changtf ! 1
the peak of
guide you j