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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1924)
- lusd Daily Except Monday br t ;
THE STATESMAN FtrBUSHXNO COMFJLJO
." 215 South Commercial St, Salem, Oreg ,
' R. J. Uendrit-ka
, John L. Brady
- Crank Jaakoakl
---- i -.
afaaaesr Jab Dapt.
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i- j ; . Job Department ; . . - 583 "'
. Entered at the Poatoffiee in Salem, Oregon, aa aerond-clasa matter.
BIBLE THOUGHT ANP PRAYER
Prepared by Radio BIBLE SERVICE 'Bureau,' Cincinnati, Ohio.
If parents will hare their children memori the daily Bible selections,
It will prove a priceless heritage to tnctn m a iter yean
: ! r - :i August 12, 1924 i.V
A CONSTANT PRAYER:- Withhold not thou thy tender mercies
from me, O Lord: let thy loving kindness and thy truth continually
preserve me.- Psalm 40:11. ! r I I ;!
PRAYER: Lord, we claim Thy promise, VHe that trusteth in
the Lord, mercy shall compass him about." !
"HOOVER BRIGHTENS THE CORNER"
ment of Commerce
. I r f (From the Omaha Bee)
: "Secretary Herbert Hoover of the Depar
did not make a very long stay in Omaha, but; it was time enough
to drop some words of good -cheer. HVsees Jfairer skies and
greater prosperity ahead. The crape hanprer gets little conso
lation from Mr. Hoover at any time. On this occasion there is
nothing whatever to sustain old John Q. Gloom in any of his
lugubrious prophecies. 1 t
."Mr. Hoover, who is in a position to "know, says there Is a
shortage in the normal wheat production of the world. "What
ever the cause, this is an item in favor of the wheat growers
of Nebraska. Jle also 'says -that Europe has about reached- the
normal consumption of food products, and this is also an
encouraging factor in the local problem. j
"Our own country is not decreasing in its requirements.
Latest estimates as to the population place the number of people
in the United States at 112,826,000 as of January 1, 1924. This
means that there are 7,100,000 more mouths to feed in this
country than on January 1, 1920. That is more than the entire
population of some foreign countries about which we have been
hearing so much. f
"The constantly increasing demand for the products of our
eountry by our own people is enough to insure steady employ
ment for practically all who work. We have a surplus of food
stuffs for exportation, but it is getting less and less each year
. - - . : rt a 1 L A ' ?
as the population increases, i oo jong as xne nmem-au jarmer
is protected in his home market, and he will be as long as the
Republican policy is enforced, he will be certain of return for
his labor.- His greatest danger lies in the free trade policy
advocated by the Democrats which will expose him again to
the competition of cheaper production costs, which he can not
meet. Not to speak of a home market restricted because of the
unemployment that always; follows a Democratic , tariff law."
The above from the Omaha Bee is encouraging) Herbert
Hoover does not talk through his hat. His words are conclu
sions from facts and statistics ! I
Ana he is tne greatest assemDier oi xacis ana iigures m me
entire world. ' V ! fl ' i;' i
Among this country's needs are three things:
First, more Hoovers and less crape hangers. !
Second, a revision upward of the tariff schedules in a num
ber of cases, either by congress or through resort to the elastic
clauses of the present law, or both.
Third, a business administration at Washington, that will
see to the development of bur latent resources to the point of
making, this country to the largest possible; degree self suffi
cient -;.:.; :-v:-v 'J:; , j - . ft,"jf f.rjf -,.'; t ; : 1
So that we may produce kit of our own wool, about half of
which' we now import; all of our own stfgary about three-fifths
of which we now buy from other countries; all of our own
starches and dextrines, nearly all of which we now buy abroad
and so on through a long list, including $100,000,000 annually
of flax products. ..:.! : ' '-if! j
To make our country self sufficient will make it prosperous;
will keep all of our labor employed at remunerative waes
Will make it unnecessary to seek a foreign market for any
part of bur wheat crop; will, in fact, mra , few. years, bring us
to the point of being a wheat importing country, for it will
come about that we can afford to buy some wheat rather than
raise it on lands that are capable of producing higher priced
crops. " ; r : ! . ; i l ' .
There is no place in the United States for a erape hanger.
,The elder Morgan branded as a fool the American who is a
bear on his own country; and proved it. -" r ,
Butjwe must have the protective tariff,' and ought to have
higher rates in some schedules j- if j -
And we ought to have a constructive development program
encouraged in every possible way by the Washington admin
istration. I i i i
On Wednesday and Thursday, August 20 and 21, the West
ern Nut i Growers' association will have a tour of the walnut
and filbert orchards of the Salem district.' : They will start at
Silverton at 9J0 on Wednesday and from Salem at 9 on Thurs
day. This tour will be given to much inspection and instruc
tion, and exchange of ideas, anil not much time will be taken
up in traveling from orchard to orchard. ; These annual tours
are capable of great good to the nut industries of our district,
which are becoming annually greater - and more important.
Salem is the walnut and filbert center of the world, for prod
ucts of hisrh nualitv. ! - is
The old fashioned. man used to
cay that if a certain candidate
didn't want him to vote for him
he must get off his party ticket.
That does not obtain any more.
In fact It was mighty poor poli
tics to have ever obtained. Men
should not vote a ticket simply
because It has a certain party
label. They should vote a party
label because it is a guarantee ojt
good citizenship, wholesome legis
lation and a square deal, y , J
We have an idea that the La
Follette people are: going to em
prasize this attitude and be over
confident because of it. , Our idea
of it is that it will not help La
Follette.f but ! In j ure him. J !
Oa the other hand "wa believe
that there are taany people of op
r,tP rrtI. fnih trho T!!! rote
t " r -cc i.Jeca ' In '' t'--' '--t
label. The republican candidate Is
stronger than h la party, but the
reason he J Is stronger than the
party is because he has shown his
independence and determination to
hold the party to progressive, for
ward looking legislation.
Unquestionably there is a re
action against the wild-eyed radi
cals who has gone to the extreme.
Many of the men who were earn
estly progressive in politics have
seen that Senator ta Follette is
seeking to carry them back to so
cialism. -. I iff"-1: ' ; ' v
Now the worfj socialism does not
fright any more. .To say any
thing 19 socialistic docs not mean
that- It is bad. We have become
used to so many socialistic things
that ' we don't shy. at them, but
When? you ffalk of. government
ownership pf railroads . you are
giving, a jcocfet8ci39 o whre
'ocIallKh teaks1 down and wh -re
Senator Laj Follette stands for the
government ownership of railroads
and the people of America' have
had their fill of that experiment.
Also Senator La Follette stands
for over-riding the supreme court
by congress, which many people
who are earnestly progressive be
lieve is so reactionary that l it
would be fatal to this republic.
There must be some court of final
determination and that court must
have the respect of the public.1" ;
President Coolidge stands fof
safe and. sane progress. He is hot
a radical and he is not a reaction
ary. He Just occupies high Amer
ican ground upon all the questions
that arise, i The- country ' needs
such a mah because up to this
time we have had the radicals
pulling hard for irresponsible gov
ernment and we have had the re
actionaries I just as determined
puuing against all progress. ;It
seemed providential that in the
dark days of this republic when
our president lay dead that there
should spring to the leadership
of the party this man Coolidge,
tun armored, fully equipped.
strong and masterful to work. for
sane, progressive, intelligent gov
ernment. M :
are -pnoney ana nis orrice an
expense rather than a profit, but
the public wouldn't care for that
if there was not the suspicion that
his accounts are padded.
i FORI FORTIIK SENATE
"THE RUINED" OREGON
The Oregon Statesman has fre
quently called attention to the fact
that the organs of special privil
ege do not track. The Oregonian
Is loyal to its special' interests, all
ngni, Dut it is also a. great news
paper and as such It feels bound to
give the news, even though! it
hearts of its friends
Here Is the head and first para
graph of an article on the first
page of Sunday's issue:
LOOMS FOR OREGON
ALL LINES OF BUSINESS IN
DICATE! NEW ACTIVITY.:
Closing Months of 1924 Will Be
" Marked by Large Con- .
st ruction Projects. 5 j
More employment of men and
money and greater activity in all
lines of business in Oregon during
the remaining months of 1924
than prevailed in the. first part
of the year are definitely assured
by the number and volume of con
struction projects under way or
authorized and by the expenditures
planned by municipal and county
governments. railroads, f public
utilities and private enterprise.
NEEDING A LAWYER?
The Monmouth Herald is adver
tising for a lawyer. A number of
years ago we lived in a goodly and
godly town where a lawyer wanted
to locate. -A mass meet in r wjs
held and towards its conclusion
the offending lawyer was brought
before it. ' ' ; '
A doughty old citizen was chair
man of the I meeting andf spokes
man. He made a speech some
thing like this: V
"Young man, we love you. We
love your soul. We hope that yon
will do well in communities need
ing your services. We do not need
your services in this town. In
fact we are a peaceful, law-abid
ing community and you would only
stir up trouble. We hope that
you will, in the same Christian
spirit . of this meeting, pick up
your grip and go elsewhere. We
are not wishing you on any par
ticular community, but the world
is large and you. can find lodging
somewhere, j If you are here to
morrow night this meeting will
re-convene and. the second sten
will be taken. With dUA rocarri
for you as a man and us as Chris
tians we advise you not to be here
then." -. ! . i - M ".
This town was Baldwin. Kansas.
and the speaker was old Colonel
Allan Buckner. long since gone
to his reward, and the lawyer was
not there the next night. iJ i
ENFORCING THE LAW
The principle Is wrong that it
takes a thief to catch a thief, and
It ' has long ago been discarded.
Law breakers and law enforcers
have nothing In common. They
are sworn enemies one by his in
fraction of the law, and the other
by his. obligation taken when he
assumed authority. . I ?l
We are not prepared to say that
the prohibitory law Is not honestly
enforced In Oregon but we do say
that it Is not well enforced.
There is enough suspicion, how
ever, connected with the office to
make a thorough investigation.
The Items of expense compiled by
Mr.! Cleaver arouse suspicion in
themselves.! They are not 'open
and above, board. They are not
candid expense accounts. If some
thing is covered up the public has
a right to know what this Is. Mr.
Cleaver ought to explain "for. the
sake of his own reputation. ? It
will not do for him to stand back
on his dignity and insist that He
Is running the office. He Is' not
running the offlc as t. ongt to
Henry Ford has declared that
he will not run for the senate and
34,000 people JSave insisted that.
he shall run. There are a great
many things about Ford that are
not admirable, but if his candi
dacy would prevent Couzens re-
nomination, it is his duty to run.
Couzens I3 absolutely impossible
and unfit to be senator from Mich
igan.' He Is a spoiled child of for
tune.! Ford made him all his
money, and now he thinks he is
favored by the gods.
In addition to this the country
needs1 a man like Ford In the sen
ate. Some say he would be lost
therek but the time has come when
we niust put these high caliber
business men in thesenate where
they can help level the lump that
js sruwiug hu nara mat it can
hardly be cracked now. There
would be no such thing as sena
torial courtesy with Ford in the
senate. He would insist on throw
ing out the red tape and organiz
ing for business. One man like
rora would have a great influ
ence over legislation.
THUNDER AND LIGHTNING
There has been a fiction that it
never thunders (n Oregon, and If
there Is no thunder there could be
no lightning. Saturday niglit and
sunaay dispelled this fiction. Of
course, the old-timers explained
It the usual way by saying that
this was "most unusual." Well this
is a most unusual season. 1 The
weather is dryer than it has ever
been; in 50 years and for these
weather auxiliaries from the east
to slip in here for an exhibition is
not surprising. Those people who
were frightened may take hope be
cause the lightning was not strong
enough to do much damage, and
thunder never did anything but
scare people. ,1 .
We have talked a good jdeal
about majority 1 rule and haven't
6ui very ir wim it we have a
minority government as a matter
of fact not intentionally, but be
cause less than 50 per cent of our
people vote. Now- it Is proposed
to throw away the -privilege "we
have of voting, the priyilegeOf
electing a president of the United
States. It is proposed that we
hand it over to congress, the low
er house, if It can do the job, but
if it fails, then to the upper house,
the senate. It is not an inviting
prospect for those who love self-
government and believe America
should govern Itself.
Defense-day was conceived by
the militarists, but the outcry was
so pronounced, so determined that
It has been changed to mean a
day j of observation of our own
strength. , Warlike spirit abroad
can not enter in. It will not hurt
anything for America to find out
how; strong and how capable she
is pur. efflly excuse for Defense
day It has gone so far now that
it will have to be observed, but
it is going to be a long time be
fore they try to put another thing
like! It across. i? '
ntavilla Manager Canals
Game Better Club Is
i Now Scheduled
1 : 1
Manager Biddy Bishop of the
Salem Senators received a letter
yesterday from Manager J. Mickel-
senjof the Montavilla club in Port
land cancelling the game with the
Senators here next Sunday because
or a loss or players. Bishop im
mediately got in touch with Man
ager Bozil of the Brooklyn team.
wnicn stands higher in the Port
land City league than the Monta
villa club, and completed arrange
ments ror a game with Brooklyn
here next Sunday.:
The Montavjiiaj manager renort-
ed that four of his beet players had
signed up to play; in a fall tourna
ment beginning in Portland Sun
day, leaving him without a lineup
to cope with the Senators. Bishon
was anxious to gat Montavilla here
Decause that cltttt by a luck break
in the ninth intting won a 'game
from the, Senators earlier in the
Brooklyn i team
peter game than
season, but the
should afford a
the Montavilla aggregation.
,-t in the Portland Citv
Nickeli and Fortjbf Portland! mre
tied for first plaice with Id wins
and four losses each, or a Dei-cent-
age of 72. Brooklyn Is in iacohd
place 1 with nine wins and ; five
losses, ai percentage of 57fc t -Alberta
and lh4 Woo1wpn te.firA
tories and 11 losses each, a , per
centage" of 214. i f . f- t " 1
i As soon as the City league com
pletes its season Bishop hopes to
get the winner to Salem for a
game. He la also negotiating with
the Yoncalla team, which has won
19 and lost; only two games, this
Coast Power Companies
Soon to Be Connected
The recent purchase of the
Stayton Power & Light company
by the Mountain States Power
company is a step in the eventual
"tleing in" of all the power sys
terns : In California.' Oregon and
Washington j; according to the pub
lic service commission. This will
mean that the service will In a
way be cooperative, so that if one
system is out of commission an
other can perform its service. The
Mountain States company has noti
fied the commission that it has
accepted and adopted the electric
rates and schedules of the Stay-
ton company, making them effec
tive! Aug. 1.
tuIY iUIARR IAGE
Adcle Garrteon's New Phase of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
Copyright by Newspaper Feature
FORD'S NiE TO
GO Oil BALLOTS
Hefusal to I Make Senate
i Race Makes No Differ
i ence Says Official
; DETROIT, Mich., Aug. 11.-
Henry Ford today reiterated his
statement that he. is not and does
not intend to be a candidate foe
United States senator, according
tp reports reaching here from
Sudbury, Mass.l; where he is rest
LANSING, Mich.. Aug. 11.-
The name of Henry Ford apparent
ly will go jon the ballot in Michi
gan as a candidate -for the repub
lican nomination for senator in
the September? primaries regard
less of press dispatches from
Ssouth Sudbury. Mass.. ouotinc
Ford as saying he will not be a
The attorney general's office
recently gave i an opinion that
Ford could - withdraw his name
within 10 days, but Secretary of
State Deland pointed out that the
law says that after the close of
time for filing petitions the sec
retary of state "shall forthwith
certify the names to the county
clerks." . ; "
EADL SFffDER IS
Ex-Convict Who Hid in Bed
Mattress Will Undergo
! Close s Investigation .:
Earl Snyder; an ex-convict from
both the Oregon and Nevada state
prisons, was bound over to await
action by the! grand ) jury on a
charge of burglary when he ap
peared in the: justice court Mon
day, j'- : I.
Snyder was arrested by Officer
Louis Olson ; at 1414 Mission
street Sunday night, after the pa
trolman had found him hiding in
a bedroom, 1 having crawled be
tween a mattress and a bedspring.
Other officers had searched the
building but had found nothing.
Officer 01son.in making a separ
ate search,! was following the dic
tates of what lis commonly known
as a ' hunch. r
About 9 o'clock Sunday night
the police were notified by a.
small boy that he had seen eome-
one enter the house, the owners
of which he knew to be out of
Salem. The ; officers found the
house house locked but forced an
entrance. J Snyder when found.
gave himself up without offering
resistance. He had- several pass
keys in his possession, as well as
a pawn ticket; for a suit, of clothes
he had rid himself of in Med ford.
.Snyder ,was paroled from the
Nevada penitentiary!: on May 7
after serving! 23 months of an In
determinate sentence of from 1 to
14 years for; assault with Intent
to kill.1 He was received at the
Oregon prison on November 8,
1917, from Baker county, charged
with forgery.j: He was under sen
tence to serve from 3 to 6 years.
Snyder was paroled on January
8j 1920, his petition for restora
tion to citizenship being refused
about a year later.
PORTLAND. Or.; Aug. Jl. Re
moval of Dr. Frank N. Gordon,
superintendent, ' and Dr. C. M.
Tinney, receiving officer at United
States ; Veterns hospital No. 77
located here, was demanded by
the executive committee of Port
land post.,; American Legion, at a
ennlnl meitinr ' calleit to consider
complaints that have been madej t-
againBt the t management of the
institution. ! ! ' p
FIRES OUT OP CONTROL v
ELLENSBURG Wash., Aug 11.
--Two f Ires in this sectlon'arei out
THE UNSPOKEN QUESTION
WHICH BANISHED MADGE'S
At Allen Drake's revelation
Ionian turned to me, kissed me
warmly, and then taking me by
the shoulders held me at arm's
length and looked at me keenly.
"So-o!" she said, releasing me
with a little shake. "That was
your headache, was it? You work
ed all night long, didn't you? But
for i the Jove of Lulu," come over
here -and tell me how iyou did it
I m l spavined and spring-halted
when it comes to code solving, and
I'd Jike to'know what license you
have to jump Into the ring and do
a stunt like this. I thought your
specialty was history so old that
Beneath ; her raillery there ran
a motif of loving pride in the feat
I had accomplished; and I know
that my generous, big-hearted
friend was far more pleased at my
success than she would have been
over any similar triumph of her
own. - ';.;(
"That's I just the trick she
turned," Allen Drake said. "That
inside codef was based on the
Sumerian Syllable; writing- only
the characters were cut in half
and I'll apprise the asteroids they
had me, f going In half circles
There wasn't the slightest starting
point, of course, unless you reco?
nized them, which ; I distinctly
didn't. And then the chief here
opined he'd like to have his daugh
ter take a slant at 'em. Frankly
I hid an impudent smile in my
sleeve, if or ; which I . beg every
body's pardon humbly. But, be
lieve me, . I was reduced to pulp
when Mrs. Graham drifted in, took
one look at 'em and decided thev
were cuneiform. And believe me
she turned the: trick. The names
and dates she supplied fit like the
paper on the wall."
Lillian whirled on him, and
saw that his last sentence had
roused- some powerful emotion in
Lillian Wants Facts. .
"Names!" she said tensely
"Names of the other camp? Let
me see them."; .
She took the paper he held out
to her and scanned it closely,
while all of us watched her. And
when she had finished and had re
turned the paper, I thought I de
tected a flash of relief in her
eyes, almost as if she had dreaded
to find in the list some name, the
absence of which had made her
breathe more easily.
"Good work!" she commented.
"Now let me hear all about it."
Allen Drake waved his hand
impressively . toward me, and 1
flushed painfully,- . ' '
; it wasn t anything," I pro
tested. "Mr. Drake had all the
code involved except the missing
names, and they were in this syl
lable writing, which I happened to
recognize because of having stud
led it with Prof. Severance. And
once I had the completed charac
ters, it was really very simple, al
most like a child's rebus. You
see- ' .-
I forgot my embarrassment as
I saw their absorption in my ex
planation, and for : the next half
hour I was the centre of an in
terested circle, while I checked
up with them every step of the
work I had done.! And when I
had finished, the look of admira
tlon in which there was -also dis
tinct respect on the faces of Lil
lian. Allen Drake and my father
the three persons who possess
the kenest brains of my acquain
tance was like a draught of
heady wine to me. !"
"Oh! I'd Love to!"
In my work with them before,
I had held the position of a hum
ble assistant ; and had the com
mon sense to know that in many
things that would still be my
status. But at this moment I was
unqualifiedly ! one of them, on
equal terms of achievement, and
the knowledge thrilled me.
You: may think thia is all, but
it isn't." ; Allen Drake struck in,
when I had finished. "Mrs. Gra
ham modestly tries to assure you
that this was a flash in a pan
born of her knowledge of those
old-time records. But I'm - here
to say that she's there four ways
from the Jack when it comes to a
head for? codes. And they have
to be borq, that way. Come, "Mrs.
Graham, you promised me a 6lant
at .that; .'childish ., non-sensical
code' you devised for your own
amusement. Trot it out, please."
Without a word I pushed over
to him the code I had mentioned,
with the key written . out. He
studied it carefully for a minute
or two, then j beckoned my father
and Lillian to him. They looked
Over his shoulder, while apparent-
y oblivious to my presence, he
pointed out the different phases of
Then he waved his hand to
ward me with a manner d!stlnctily
suggestive, I told myself with an
Involuntary chuckle, of a teacher
exhibiting a prize pupil, r ? . ;
; "Didn't I tell you?" he tasked
triumphantly. i,She's a natural
CMe-it IT'q ffVffof J
ham? Wfll you. help . me out
sometimes? j r There- Isn't : . mueh
money in it, although the rewards
are sometimes quite satisfactory,
but" j i;
"Oh I love to!" I cried impe
tuously. ,Then I stopped abrupt
ly at a recollection brought by
the quickj glancea, evidently in-
voluntary,, which ? Lillian and my
father both shot at me. I knew t
instinctively that In their iminds
was the same question which had
sprung Into mine chilling my en-
thusiasmiln my newly discovered f
What would Dicky say? i
(To be continued)
THE! STATESMAN'S GREAT SEASHORE
' ( I
. h .
Standing: of Candidates
. These standings represent the votes polled In the ballot
the candidates up to noon Monday, August 11, 1924; j
Allen, Bernlce. 290 South Twenty-first street ...........
a f M T' M" 198 North Twenty-first . .. ....
Alkire. Rita. 923 North Sixteenth street ........ ... ......
Amort.) Rose Stnt hnonitol f
Amsler, El va, 1043 South High street
Anderson Hazel, route 8 ...........
Aufranc, Yvonne, 1 08 6 Center . . . . .
uariowi Miss Vernlce. 1730 Fairmount
Hocice, Mrs., 29 8 North Twenty-third . . .
Backe, Mrs. Velma, route 1 ........ .
Beck, Lucy, 422 South High ..........
Benner, Florence. 525 North Capitol . . .
Best, Mrs, G. L.. 1864 STorth Liberty . . .
Brown, Bernice, Cottage street . ......
Browne Airs. C. L., 1717 North Liberty ,
Budwill, Zola M., Hoyt and Commercial
Brassfield, Helen. Fairgrounds road . . .
Breitenstein, Miss Clara, Salem
Breithaupt. Miss .Irene, 7 3 3 Ferry . i . .
Buckets, Miss, 298 North Twenty-third
hossicic. irs., 1944 North Capitol
Buss, Miss J.. 892 South Twelfth .
Canby; Dorothy, 2780 Brooks avenue
Cannoy, Fetha, route 2
Casperson. Miss, Salen? hospital .......
Claxton, Alice, 1265 North Cottage .
Cleary, Mrs. James, North. Seventeenth
Connar. Anna, State hospital .........
CrowderJ Dakota, 116 Marion street
Dancer Dnrnthv rnnta 7 '
Drager, Ruby, 1138 North Fifth Salem ......
Erion. Bernice, Oregon theatre .............
Falk, Grace, 506 North Commercial
Faught, "Jessie, 1510 Bellevue . . ...... . . ,
Farmer, Alma, 835 North Commercial . .......
Findley. Edith. 225 North Twentieth
Findley, Fauline, 225 North Twentieth
t reemani Mrs. Grace, Feeble Minded Institution
Galloway, Blanche, Salem Auto Co. ,
Gardner, Mrs. Hannah, Hotel Argo . . ........ ,
Geer, Leona, 475 North Commercial ...........
Gerlinger, Madeline, Dallas. Ore
George, Hazel. 360 State street .. i ........... .
Gore, MiSs Grace, 545 Court , ,
Griffith, Ruth State hospiUl
Owvnn: XIandp liSO .X'nrth IPIfth
f -WW . . w . . H ... ....,....,.,..
Hacxett. iBiancne. route l i t
Hall, Ruth, 565 North Coftage . . ..........
Hansen; iRoberta, 180 East Miller ....... .
Heinick, j Evangeline, 823 North Commercial
Heinick, iElois, 823 North Commercial ......
Harlan, Zelda, 225 Superior . ....... ..... ..... 4 .... . . .
Hewitt, Thelma, 2230 North Fourth ........... , ,
Hirons, Mrs. G. W.. 2417 Trade . . i . .
Horner, Lucille, 245 Division .... .,. . ... . -
Hickman, Fleda, 1 block South Hoyt, ml.-S. Commercial.
Hockett.l Lois, .1603 North Commercial ................
Hummell, Mrs.. 1818 North Capitol
Huntington. La Velle, Yoncalla, Oregon........
Jaquet, Alice, Silverton .' ,
Jasper, Clara, North Sixteenth . . .'. ...........
Jones, Miss Florence, 606 South Church .......
Judson. parol. 1244 Waller
Kate. Mrs. Andy, Bligh Theatre . . vi
Kibble, 'Miss Margaret, 695 South Commercial .
Kilian, Catherine, 210 Center ........
Kirk, Uinta, Chemawa, Ore. ...........
Kunkle, Anna, Bligh theater .........
Lainson, Mrs. Stanley, 1460 State street
Larson, Irene, 542 North Liberty
Lisle, Esther, 1041 South Thirteenth
T , . . ,
Lucas, Winnif red, 1 0 42 Saginaw
McCallum, Mrs. Hazel . ...
McKelroy, Mary, Valley Motor company ......
McEIroyJ Marn, Certified market. Church street
Mclntyre.- Miss Gladys, 527 Center
Macy, MJss Mabel, 810 South Fourteenth
Maden, Miss Grace
Marnachi, Pauline, South High . j
viiuer, .vi iK iiazei, xurner, vjre.
Miller, Mrs. H.. Detroit, Ore. .... ... .........
Nash, Retha, State Tax commission ........
Needham, Mrs. C. N., 558 State ............
Newcombe, Beatrice Crawford, route 2, box 179
Newgent, Mrs. J. R., 265 South Eighteenth . . .". ... .......
Page,-Virginia, route 1 ': .. -. .'. ,
Palmer ton, Mlzpah,' office of Superintendent of Public In
struction ......... ..... i ,
Papenfus, Alice, Thirteenth and Morrison ,
Patterson, Pauline, 495 South Winter
Payne, Violet M., 1795 North Capitol
Pelley, Lottie, 340 Division street
Peetz, Hazel, Turner, Ore. ..I...,
Pike, Pearl, 2000 South High . . . ....
Plank, Heloise, 2365 South Commercial
Pope, Florencei 1809 Market . . ..........
Powell, Gladys, 1980 North Commercial . . '.
Power. Miss Florence, 253 North Thirteenth
Prime, Adaline, 1500 Ferry
Pro. Margaret. 2240 North Liberty ...
Reid. Rita, 72 2 State ......
Rieley, May, State hospital . . .
Ritchie, JAIene, 2o9a North Fourth ...
Ritchie, iWinnifred, 2595 North Fourth
Roberts,' Beulah, 1055 South Thirteenth
Rogersdale, Mrs., Salem hospital .,
Ross, Miss Leah, 498 North Liberty ....
Sande, Helen,"1963 Trade ............
Savage, jKatherine. 634 Ferry j ........
SchlageU May, 2289 North Liberty .....
Schwab.! Miss Nellie, 533 North Sixteenth
Selig, Miss Helen, 595 North Fourteenth
Shaw, Marion. 1565 South Commercial .
Shipp. Jean, 4 06 Hoyt street ..........
Smith, Nadeen, care Condit & Glover
Snyder, jVioIet, 675 South Twelfth . . . . .
Spusser,! Mis3 Emily,; 116 Marion . . . . ...
Starr,. Ruby, route 9 :.
Starr, Routh. route 9
Steingrube, Mrs. Mna. 2265 State street
Summerville, Mrs. Bob, Bligh Theater
Taylor, Mrs. Albert, 1245 Madison .,,
Thompson, Esther, route 8 .........
Thompson, Mrs. W. G., 2640 Lee . . . ,
Mrs., State hospital
Juanita, 960 Broadway
Waldespel. Luella. 1144 Ferry street . .
Walker.! Myrtle, 3 78 South Twenty-first
Ward, Mrs. M. L., '1487 Broadway . . . .
Weiser, Frances, 322 State ..........
Wengerj Tresta, 1125 North Summer ..
Williams. Miss Dolores, 253 North Thirteenth
Winkelman, Helen, Salem ....... L . , . . . ... . ,
Woods, i Mrs. Rose, Royal Cafeteria .........
Young. jKatherine, Fairgrounds road ...... . ,
zamkeri Lena, state nospitai
Zendle, Cornelia, Water street
Zinzer, Marion, route 5 .....
m 9 v i
I ; NOT GOOD AFTER AUGUST 16TH
j. The Statesman's -
Great Seashore Contest
: THIS BALLOT WILL COUNT TEN VOTES
Good for five votes when filled out and sent to the cor
department by mail or otherwise on or before the ry''.::