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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 13.: 1924 1
, laioed Daily Exttept Mooday by
THB STATESMAN PUBLISHIHG COMPAQ
215 South Commercial St., Salem, Orefoa
R. J. Randrick
Joha L. Brady
MEMBEB Or THE.
Th' Asaoeiated Praa la mcloaWely ,
itvi diapatckee credited to it or not otherwia credited ia thia paper aa alaa Ua
local diwi pobliaoed Herein, t
BUSINESS OFFICE: j
Thomaa F. Clark Co New York. 14114.1 W-et 3th St.; CbWaso, Marquette Bolld-
: in. W. B. Grothwahl. Mrr. .
(Portland Office, S3S Woreeater Bldg.. Fhone 6037 BRn.dwayf O. P. Williaroa. Mgr.)
... 23 Circulation Office -
" . 23-106 Society Editor ; - j
Job Department - - 6S; i
Entered at the Poatoffica in Salem.
BIBLE THOUGHT ANI PRAYER i '
Prepared by Radio BIBLE SERVICE Bureau. Cincinnati, Ohio.
If parents will have their children memoriae I he daily Bible selections,
It will prove a priceless heritage to them In after year
August 13, 1924 j '
SEEK TODAY: Seek ye the Lord while He may be found, call
ye upon Him while He is near. Isaiah 55:6, i
PRAYER: O God, Thou art full of; goodness, truth and love,
and Thou hast assured us that If we seek Thee we sha!-. find Thee.
(Portland Telegram, August 8.
"Flax grown in Oregon produces fiber forlinen fabrics
equal to the best grown anywhere else in the world. It has been
tested at the great linen manufacturing center, Belfast, Ireland,
and has been pronounced equal to the best. : j .
"Flax for linen can be grown in Oregon atja cost of pro
duction as low as that of any other flax-producing section in
the world. Given plenty of moisture and Marion county, Ore
gon, will produce more than three, tons of flax straw to the
acre which sells at the Salem penitentiary flax mill at from
$23.50 to $36.50 a ton, according to whether the flax was pulled
for linen fiber or cut for upholstering tow. In an ordinary year
two tons is a fair average crop. This is- a better return for the
work than the best wheat crop that can be grown in the Wil
lamette valley. f !
"The state prison plant will receive this year about 3500
tons of flax straw. Had the year been a normal one there would
have been 7000 tons. Practically no rain has fallen in Marion
county since May 4 last, and yet the farmers of that county will
this year receive not less than $120,000 for their flaz straw. ,
"The cut flax is made into upholstering tow and sold in
local markets. The pulled fiber is sent-east arid made up into
linen on the Atlantic coast. The linen we use, on the Pacific
coast comes either from Europe or from New Jersey. The fiber
woven in New Jersey comes either from Oregon or Europe. All
the fiber in the linen we use travels thousands of miles as fiber
before it gets to mill. And all the linen from this fiber travels
at least three thousand miles before we buy it.j
"The United States, including Oregon, buys from abroad
$45,000,000 worth of finished linen every yearj and this coun
try, not including Oregon, buys flax fiber, raw or half fabri
cated, to the amount of $60,000,000 a year. Oregon has no linen
mills so does not buy raw fiber. ., A. j
"Why should not Oregon make linen? If linen can be made
in Paterson, N. J., out of fiber brought three thousand miles by
water or three thousand miles by rail, why cannot Oregon make
linen at a profit out of fiber grown in the fields within eyeshot
. If the linen mill! The, making of linen does; not require the
birth and breeding of a whole generation of linen weavers. We
can get the trained weavers just as soon as we set up the
. machinery. - ' j
-Jt 'And let it-be .understood : that we, shall j never : fail in a
iupply of the desired fiber. There has come into the flax field a
machine puller that will do for the linen industry what the pea
threshing machine has done for the pea canning industry, and
more. By the old hand process of pulling it cost $25 an acre
to harvest fiber flax. With the machine it costs but $5 an acre.
Ask the farmers of Oregon, or even of Marion county, to pro
duce twice the flax next year they produced this year, or ten
times that amount, and they would come forward with the
product, next fall. I
-?We have the fiber, we have the money for the machinery,
we need the linen, we have the market for it, and we can get the
weavers. Oregon could be as great a linen manufacturing center
as Belfast, which is now the world's greatest linen mill center.
Indeed, this country today takes 75 per cent of the output of the
Belfast mills. Why go so far for linen? Why trot the fiber
arid fabrics all over the world before buying them over the
counter?" 1 !
The above from the Portland Telegram's editorial columns
is very good; I especially the last three paragraphs.
A better comparison to, the flax industry of the pulling
machine would be the cotton gin to the .cotton industry. The
pulling machine is chief among mechanical! devices and late
discoveries that have come forward ; and j made possible the
creation of a gigantic linen industry here. I f
k The words of the last paragraph of the Telegram's article
make up a trumpet call to immediate action
m And that will mean an industry here that will employ,
directly and indirectly, a million people;-and leading to an
industry bringing $200,000,000 annually in cash returns to
Oregon for a product taken from the land, and a; very small
acreage of land as much money as is now realized for all the
products of all our land in the whole state J j
And this; is-all within the grasp of our people ; can all be
accomplished quickly. The linen industry will be responsible
for more Oregon millionaries than any other one industry; and
this condition will persist throughout the generations to come.
They and the industry will never run out. The raw material is
ah annual crop on the land, and the land" by rotation may be
made to produce larger and larger fiber tonnages indefinitely
td say nothing of double cropping large acreages under irriga
tion; for flax is only a 60 to 90 day crop, from the planting to
the-pulling. . : ---:-
4 The Oregon Statesman Is in re
ceipt of a letter signed by Allen
P. Ames, 116 West Thirty-second
street. New York. Mr. Ames de
clares be is a reader of the Oregon
and Washington papers and he Is
Impressed by the campaign of the
dairymen in favor of prohibiting
oleomargarine. Of course he wants
fas to understand that his interest
fs entirely unselfish. His only fear
fs that the farmers of Oregon and
Washington have not acquired
that ''breadth of view that one
might expect from dwellers in the
jgreat open spaces of these com
monwealths." lie Is afraid that
sour people will , hurt themselves.
He threatens that. If they do con
tinue to. persecute oleomargarine
the southern states will boycott
Oregon and Washington. J ; :r
llr. Ames should submit his cre
ASSOCIATED rKESS )
entitled to the use for vnlliHfi of i
Oregon, as tecoud class matter.
dentials. Who is he that he should
carry the threat', from the solid
south to the upstanding people of
the northwest? What is his inter
est that he should speak for those
millions down there who have al
ways been fable to speak for them
selves? He insists that a boycott
will be the. only means to get even
with the short-sighted dairymen
of the northwest and bring them
to their senses. 1
We weep with Mr. Ames. His
tears over the shortcomings of
the Oregon and Washington farm
era move us to similar tears; his
anguish of soul causes us to tear
our material garments and fill
our mouths full of dust, but the
question protrudes itself upon us,
Who is this new Caesar and what
does he feed upon ..that he pre
sumes to threaten the northwest
and, where does he get his author
ity to use the big-stick? When did
the south delegate him, a resident
of New York, one of five million,
to speak fpr the south? j
We pause, we hold our breath
until we hear from Mr. Ames, and
then we will probably be properly
squelched, obliterated, extinguish
ed, annihilated, blown up, and -a
few other et ceteras. -
There is an organization very
much' alive today to Induce people
to vote. It will get some results
this year.- However, the time is
coming when we will have com
pulsory voting. We have com
pulsory road work now, and a lot
o other things compulsory, but
we neglect to make compulsory
the one thing needed to make this
a representative government."
In all deliberative bodies the
negative can claim those who do
not vote. ; It is the same in gov
ernment. Those who do not vote
can be counted in representation
and in many other things where
population is considered. We
have a minority i government in
Australia has passed a compuls
ory voting law. and the outcome
will be watched with a good deal
of Interest. The antipodean do
minions have long been famous in
Anglo-Saxon lands as the great
laboratory of political experimen
tation. The United States has not
hesitated to adopt and adapt some
of the proven features, our ballot
being the Australian form. Amer
ica, many believe, could," safely
follow the Australian leadership In
coercing the slacker voter by some
law that imposes a penalty for ab
sence, from the polls on election
day. ; .i . v . . .?
Australia holds to the theory
that voting Is the good citizen's
duty Just as much as taxnaylne.
Jury service and military service
in time of national emergency.
The state does not permit the citi
zen to decide for himself In these
latter functions of citizenship.
His personal whim has nothing to
do with it. Why should It with
ABOUT AS EXPECTED
Candidate Davis Is not a great
orator but he is a great lawyer.
He presented his case to the Amer
ican people at Charleston, where
he formerly resided In a very
adroit manner. It was the special
plea of the lawyer all the way
Mr. Davis Indicted the republf-
can party for corruption and fail
ure to respond to the demand for
better things. He was eminently
correct in saying that the supreme
need Of the hour in to hrln? hnct
to the people confidencein their
government. Then he kicked over
this splendid bucket of milk by
attempting to prove that our en
tire government was honeycombed
with graft, greed and corruption.
He stood for the enforcement of
all laws, including prohibition.
and all: the 'statutes enacted un
der It. His Idea of helping the
farmers was through a revision
of the! tariff. Incidentally? the
democratic party has tried this
panaeca several times and It al
ways led to disaster. He nro-
nounced in favor of the protection
of women and children, the sup
pression of child labor, against
illicit traffic in drugs, conserva
tion of all the natural resources
of the country. -r
Mr. Davis made a great case
from the standpoint of "a lawyer.
It was one-sided, but it was high
ground, and has received respect
ful attention. It Is not the work
of a statesman. . It is the work
of an adroit politician. , ' j
; ;T . . f
We are not only face to face
with prosperity but we are gradu
ally entering into it. The busi
ness of the country is picking up,
the farmers are coming into their
own, and general good times are
coming. There Is a Jubilant spirit
all over the country, not a wild.
ungovernable one. but one of ex
ultant anticipation of the future.
In a recent address in Chicago
Paul Davis, a great merchant, de
livered himself as follows 1
"We are facing an era of great
prosperity, one of the greatest the
country has ever experienced. We
are feeling very good over cfons
and prices In Iowa: Thn rrnni
promise fine since the recent rains
and the advance in prices of farm
products has certainly put new life
into everything. The increases
were a long time coming, but they
nave arrived. Discontent is ranM
ly disappearing, and we are enter
ing upon a period of peace as
wen as prosperity." ; r ; '
The return was indeed a long
"Bie coming, nut Is all the more
appreciated now that it has arriv
ed. At bottom the American far.
mer is an optimist. If he were
not an optimist he would not long
remain a farmer. It Is an occu
pation that calls jfor courage,
hopefulness and stafnina to1 with
stand disappointment. 'i- 4
j The farmer is coming Into his
own again and,: by the same token,
a number I of pessimistic, gloom
spreading, happiness-chasing poli
ticians are about due for the po
Our good friend George Henry
Payne of New York, city has been
walking wobbly it politically for
Borae time. lies' has gone clear
off on one thing. He wants the
republicans of Montana not to put
anyone up against Walsh.
There is Just one man in Mon
tana or the nation who needs a
licking worsa than Walsh and that
is Wheeler. Walsh was unfair
in his investigations,: partisan to
an obnoxious degree,: and deserves
nothing of the country. He sought
to undermine the respect of the
people for their government. He
was ruthless in hunting derelict
republicans only. His investiga
tion was the most monumental
failure ever seen in' America. It
was a mountain laboring hard and
only brought forth a mouse.
Mr. Payne is a great American,
a man with vision and courage;
generally; upstanding, but this
time he is wobbling so that his
vision is " zig-zag, and he sees
dimly as; through glasses, darkly.
TAX EQUALIZERS MEETING
It is not unusual; for a tax
equalizer board to meet. They do
this . every year. But over at
Boise, Idaho, a commission is
meeting ! for the purpose of iron
ing out all the inequalities of tax
ation in the state of Idaho.. It
can not' be done. With all our
effort through a period of more
than 2,000 years we have not been
able to ; evolve a taxing system
that has been equalized or fair.
Every tax law we have is a make
shift, and smart men have been
able to evade Just taxation.
It may be possible to evolve a
system of equal taxation and we
hope the Idaho commission will
do it, but we have no evidence that
any member of that commission is
a super-man, and 'it will take a
super-man to bring order out of
the taxation chaos- that exists all
over the world.
WHERE IS HE?
We have been curious to find
the political whereabouts of our
inena, i jfeie Zimmerman. Ike
Patterson heard him make a fine
republican speech at the Yamhill
county! gathering and then later
he was being accused of consort
ing with the La ' Follette forces
We hope this is not true. While
a man does not take a real obli
gation to suoDort a 1 ticker, wtien
he enters the primaries in Oreeon
he certainly does take a moral
obligation, and that obligation
should be respected, at least to
the point of keeping quiet in the
campaign. We are anxious to
hear from our friend Pete. We
are afraid he is being misrepre
sented. . .
CANNOT COME IN
The Clarke county. Washington
Prune! Growers' association will
not be able to Join the Northwest
rrune exchange this year because
It will be nesessary for them to get
a majority of their members to
sign.! This can not be dorm In
time to bevof any use in the or-.
ganization and to market the
crops.; However, the Clarke coun
ty exchange is in entire sympathy
wnn me movement and next Jan
uary it will Join;
The Northwest Prune
is the most satisfactory coopera
tive organization that has ever
been - put into effect, and unless
unexpected obstacles am confront
ed it will solve the problem of co
operative effort. V
A PITY T ;
' The Oregon Statesman Is mighty
sorry that the Albany Democrat
has fallen from grace to the ex
tent j of taking a , straw vote for
president. Notoriously straw
votes are unreliable. They never
were known to ring true. You
can't get 100 men to vote their
convictions On a itnv t . 11
Tnere is somethin? ahnnt t .
arouses mischief in a man or re-
1. dui true it is that men
do not vote their convictions in
si raw ballot r v -v
We were in hopes this president
tial campaign would get by with
out! any straw votes, but the Al
bany Democrat has started It and
win yrooaoiy grow.
BIG FUNERALS v
Dr. B. L. Steevea I
of a philosopher. Recently he was
standing on the street corner
with a friend when a long funeral
procession passed. The subject
naturally turned to that, and the
doctor said: - ' - . -
"There are three elements in big
f"neraj8- One j is you must be a
Jlner" and . be a member of all
the recret societies. Another is
you must die not later than mid
dle life. People win not turn out
for .funeral for old people. - Atf-
other thing about a big funeral is
that . the recipient is In . no pc-.
sition o enjoy it."
j i ' v ,
DANGER FROM FIRES
The Oregon Statesman confesses
to impatience with those who are
minimizing the effect of fires this
time ojt the year under the present
dry conditions. According to re
ports jfiled here the fire loss in
Oregon last month was $810,410.
We j can not understand how
anyone should want to follow
pleasure to the danger and detri
ment jof the property Interests of
the state. i
M V MARRIAGE
Adder Garrison's New Phase of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
Copyright by Newspaper j Feature
CHAPTER 24 0. j -.
IS MADGE NOT DESIRED AT
Lillian saved the day for me, as
always.: ' - '
Wth her quick perceptions,
she had seen how my enthusiastic
response to Allen Drake's request
that I help him in his code work
had been chilled by the sudden
thought of Dicky's certain reac
tion to such a proposition. And
she knew, of course, that I did
not wish Allen Drake to see my
dismay. If I wished later to re
scind my promise, I could have a
plausible excuse ready. All these
things, I was sure, were back ol
her drawling comment, f
"Just a moment, Allen, dear.
I'm (this prima donna's manager,
if anybody should happen to ask
you J and she haint goin' in no new
profesh unless I say so. And
you'll have to come across hand
some with my bit first. So we'll
sign no contract today. . Besides,
we haven't any time for dating up
new1' stars'. . Do you realize that
we've got a stiffish bit of work
cut out for ; us in the next few
dayls getting a line on some of the
names Madge has decoded for us?
This chap. Warden, for instance.
Isn't he the one "
A knock on the door startled
us all. It was a majestic knock,
a knock that plainly meant busi
ness - with not the slightest non
sense about it, a knock which we
all j knew could come only from
my august mother-in-law. ,
You're right," Mr. Drake said
in a low tone, with a deft move
ment gathering up the papers on
the table and depositing them in
his breast pocket. "When can we
confer? Tomorrow morning,
"Have You Forgotten?"
My father had moved toward
the door and had his hand on the
knob. . . j
Yes,'; he said laconically.
Then he threw open the door, and
my mother-in-law majestic, ' but
for a wonder, good-natured
Have you all forgotten it's
dinner-time?" she demanded.
"Dinner's been ready a quarter of
an hour. I told that ape of a
Katie to call you, and supposed
she had. But when I went Into
the kitchen just now she was sit
ting with her apron over her head
and 'said she was afraid to come
up here for fear someone's say
she was listening at doors. I'm
gjad somebody's put the proper
fear into her. But you'd better
hurry down. Nothing will be fit
to eat." i
She turned, swept majestically
away, and Lillian called after her
reassuringly: "Call the roll in
three minutes, and we'll all an
I "Very well," came the dignified
answer, and Lillian turned to us.
j "That gives us two minutes for
Prinking," she estimated. "Come
j Spurred by the thought of Mo
ther Graham being kept waiting
fjr her dinner, with the awful
congealing of her mood which
such a catastrophe inevitably en
tails, we were downstairs In a
second or two less than the ap
pointed time, and met my father
and Allen Drake at the dining
Madge la Disappointed.
"Pipe Katie," Lillian whispered.
and the sight of my temperamen
tal little maid -was one calculated
to bring a smile to the most seri
ous face. She evidently had de
cided that our tardiness was a
deliberate insult to her dinner.
jand Katie's offended dignity is
something marvellous to behold.
Statuesque and forbidding she
stood in the door leading to the
kitchen : with the manner of
1 j M.inl,lnM .t.
piuuu warucr waicuiug iub : 111-
mates file in to supper. And
when we were seated she moved
around . the table with : stately
mien, passing the dishes as if
they 'were warrants for our execu
I felt an almost irresistible de
sire to giggle, and in subduing it
was forced to adopt an unusually
sombre expression. That , the
others shared my dilemma, I
knew from their own solemn be
havior,1 and the result was an al
most silent meal, from which we
escaped with a universal slghf
relief to the' living-room, '"where
the Indispensable Jerry Ticer had
built a blazing wood fire'.
"What have you planned to do
tomorrow, Margaret?" my mother-in-law
My heart descended rapidly In
the general direction of my walk
ing shoes. The next morning
would see the conference of my
father, Lillian and Allen Drake
over -the names which I had de
coded. I guessed that there would
be set in motion a system of es
pionage upon the persons whose
names I had learned, and every
thing inquistlve and adventurous
within me longed to be present to
see the setting in motion of the
machine. But I did not know
that I was expected to be present,
There had been many other con
ferences of these three to which
I had not been invited,
I cast a furtive look around the
circle , to eee If my mother-in-law's
question had aroused any
mental protest. But each of the
three was looking in some direc
tion other than mine, whether in
tentionally or not, 1 could not, of
course, say, but the conviction
nevertheless was borne in upon
me that my presence at the next
morning's conference, was for
some reason, not desired.
(To be continued)
Cost Plus and Other Subjects
(I have. read in recent numbers
of The Statesman articles on the
subject of " "cost plus" which Is
a condensed form of the old ax
iom, "The buyer; pays the
freight," and is the reason newly
discovered fields of enterprise do
not develop as rapidly as their
natural advantages of soil, cli
mate, water power, etc., would
seem to warrant. ;
The Pacific coast is far more
favored by nature than the At
lantic and will in time be as den
sely populated as that section now
is. Cost plus against us is a great
detriment, and to even partially
overcome it we must present facts
unusually attractive to the capital
ists whom we seek to interest in
Oregon industries, and even when
we believe we have done this we
are sometimes met with more ex
act information regarding our in
dustries than we are able to im
part and it is shown that a pre
mature -accession to our wishes
would be a permanent injury to
We have a climate and soil
adapted to the growth of the sugar
beet, and at one time a factory
was established at La Grande and
a considerable area cultivated.
There was no fault found with the
quality of the product yet the en
terprise was unremunerative and
brought nothing but loss to all
concerned and postponed the day
when the beet sugar industry will
be a success in Oregon. ;
For many years it has iaeen
known that there are practically
inexhaustible deposits of iron
within an hour's drive from tide
water in Columbia county, and it
is possible that the day of its de
velopment is near at hand. Many
years ago a graduate of the Wis
consin College of Mining pro
nounced the ore to.be equal in
quality to that of the famous Mes
aba range and men who were com
petent to present the subject from
every , angle except one visited the
east with the object of interesting
capital in developing this basic in
dustry. , They told the story as
well as it could be told and then
to their astonishment they found
that their listeners were just a
little better posted on every par
ticular than their ; would-be infor
mants. Everything they said was
admitted to be the truth and they
were shown samples of the same
ore they had brought from Oregon
and maps of the iron bearing dis
trict; but they were told that when
the time came for development
and manufacture of iron in Ore
gon there would he no need to
urge it upon them as they would
be glad to take the initiative.
The great inducement for the
starting of new industries is 'of
course a reasonable demonstra
tion that there will be a prof U.
'"Cost plus" is a deterrent and Is
taken into consideration. In the
linen industry however it would
not be important as compared
with iron and sometime, no doubt,
there will be a linen mill in Salem
and a vast acreage of flax. Cer
tainly it has been demonstrated
that the agricultural phase of the
program is a success and the pion
eer woman to whose initiative we
owe this great resource should be
honored as fully as she undoubt
edly will be in the years to come
E. H. FLAGG.
Governor General Wood
Urges Filipinos to be Good
MANILA, July 4. (AP) In a
message of greeting to be read in
all the schools of the Philippines
at the opening of the new school
year. Governor General Leonar 1
Wood says: " ;:;ri
: I "Most of you have arrived upon
tie scene In an epoch' when hu
man knowledge Is advancing mors
rapidly than - ever before in the
history of the world. Th devel
opments of science in the present
generation are ! many and varied.
They have added . much to our
knowledge, given us new instru
mentalities and means for develop
ment and research, and opened
new fields of activity. . ..
"You j must all remember, how
ever, that faith in God, honesty.
morality, ; thrift, industry and
steadfastness of purpose are just
Standing of Candidates
the rlnatandlnf S rePresen the votes polled In the ballot'
the candidates up to noon Tuesday, August 12, 1924:
Allen .Bern ice. 290 South Twenty-first street
a tf' TJ M" 3 9 North Tweity-flm .?...
Alklre. Rita. 923 North SixU-enth street'
Amort,; Rose -State hocpital . ......... .. . . .
Amsler. Elva,1043 South High s'treVt' ".'.!"' ' "
Anderson, Hazel, route 8 . . " ' "
Aufrane, Yvonne. 1086 Center !" " " " "
Bar ow. Miss Vernice. 1730 Falrmount" "
Bocke, Mrs., 298 North Twenty-third "
Backe,: Mrs. Velmar route 1
Beck. Lucy, 422 South High ' ...........
Beckett. Genieve. 2525 Hazel
Beckett r.gvmn .,'... i . .
nfJIT6' ."5 North Capitol
f . vi.i jst4 North Liberty ...
Brock; Dorothy, 854 North Commercial ."--Bromway,
Myrtle, 555 Marion . "
Brown. Katherine, Oregon State libraVy". " ""'
Brown. Berriice, Cottage street .""-
nrTvn;, xsJ c-u' 1717 North Libert ;;:::; "
Bud will, Zola M.. Hoyt and Commercial
Brassfield. Helen, Fairgrounds road
Breitenstein, ! Miss Cldra. Salem "
Breithaupt, Miss Irene. 733 Ferry
Buckels, Miss, 298 North Twenty-third
Bossick. Mrs;,. 1944 North Capitol ...
Buss. Miss Jl 892 South Twelfth
Canby, Dorothy, 2780 Brooks avenue"! wi " M 1 '
Cannoy, Fetha. route 2 ........... . " " '
Casperson, Miss, Salem hospital
Claxton, Alice. 1265 North Cottage
Cleary. Mrs.: James; North Seventeenth '. "
Connar, Anna,-State hospital .. .
Crowder. Dakota. 116 Marlon street ! " "
Currie, Mabel, South Commercial, corner Leslie " ?
Dancer, Dorothy, route 7 . ... ..... .........
Drager, Ruby.- 1138 North TiMftw oiV
Edwards. Mrs. C. A.. 298 North Fifteenth
Erion, Bernice, Oregon theatre .
Falk, Grace, 506 North Commercial
Faugbt, Jessie, 1510 Bellevue "
Farmer. Alma. 835 North Cfm m ayntn 1
Flndley, Edith. 225 North Twentieth .
Findley. Pauline, 225 North Twentieth
Freeman, Mrs. Grace, Feeble Minded Institution'
Galloway, Blanche, Salem Auto Co. ... ...
Gardner, Mrs. Hannah,' Hotel Argo .,"" "
Geer, Leona, 475 North Commercial ". . " "
uerimger, Madeline, Dallas, Ore. ...
George. Hazel, 360 State street .. .
Gore, Miss: Grace, 545 Court , .....
Griffith. Ruth, State hospital
Gwynn, Maude, 1480 North Fifth .
Hackett, Blanche, route 1. ... . . . ..... ...
HalL Ruth, 565 North Cottage ";!!
Halvorsenj Ruth, corner South Church and Cross
nausea, itoDerta, 18U East Miller-....'
Heinick, Evangeline. 823 North Commercial . 1
Heinick, Elois, 823 North Commercial j
T t 1 am - . "
iiaiwu, iua, 22a superior'.......
Hewitt, Thelma, 2230 North Fourth
Hirons. Mrs. G. W." 2417 Traifo
Horner, Lucille, 245 Division . . . . '. . '. : ; " " "
Hickman, Fleda, 1 block South Hoyt, mi.S, cVmrnVrciai
Hockett, Lois. 1603 North Commercial '
Hummell, Mrs., 1818 North Capitol ....
nunungton, la velie, Yoncalla, Oregon
Jaquet, Alice, Silverton . . . . ..... A-.-, . .
Jasper, Clara. North Sixteenth
Johnson. Thelma, 144 West Miller ... .
Jones, Miss Florence, 606 South Church
Judson. Carol, 1244 Waller
Kate, Mrs. j Andy, Bligh Theatre . ..
Keebler, Laura, 553 Shipping ,
Kibble, Miss Margaret, 695 South Commercial
Kilian. Catherine, 210 Center . . . . .
Kirk, Uinta, Chema wa. Ore. ..... 7 ...... '. "
Kunkle, Anna, Bligh theater '
Lainson, Mrs. Stanley, 1460 State street
Larson, Irene, 542 North Liberty . . ...
Leavenworth, Martha, South Thirteenth ...
Lisle, Esther, 1041 South Thirteenth . . . .
Lucas, Winnifred, 1042 Saginaw . . . ,
McCallum.j Mrs. Hazel .. . . . . ....... . . ........
McKelroy, Mary, Valley Motor company
McElroy, Marn, Certified market. Church street
Mclntyre, Miss Gladys, 527:, Center
Macy, Miss Mabel, 810 South Fourteenth .
Maden, Miss Grace . . .... ... ................
Marnach, Pauline, South High ...........
Miller, Miss Hazel, Turner, Ore. ..:
Miller, Mrs. H., Detroit, Ore. . . . ...
Vneh T?ctVia C(o). rD. ..wln:-
Needham, ;Mrs. C. N., 558 State ............... " ; ' '.
Newcombe, Beatrice Crawford, route 2, box 179 ........
Newgent. Mrs. J. R., 265 South Eighteenth ........ "
Page, Virginia, route 1 .1 ..!!
Falmerton, Mizpah, office of Superintendent of Public In
Papenfus, Alice, Thirteenth and Morrison
Patterson- Pauline, 495 South Winter "
Paumalo, Nellie, 818 North Commercial
Payne, Violet M., 1795 Corth Capitol
Pelley, Lottie, 340 Division street . .1. . .........! I
Peetz, Hazel. Turner. Ore. 1
Phillips. Dorothy, 482 Jerris ............ .
Pike. Pearl, 2000 South High
Plank, Heloise, 23G5 South Commercial ......... i
Pope, Florence, 1809 Market .... ; . ':v. . Ii""I
Powell. Gladvs. 1980 North ComTnerfal ........
Power, Atiss Florence, 253 North Thirteenth
Prime, Adaline, 1500 Ferry
Pro. Margaret. 2240 North Liberty ..
Reid, Rit;a, 72 2 State ...
Rielev. May. State hosnital
Ritchie, Alene, 2595 North Fourth
ititchie, winnirred, 2595 North Fourth
Roberts, Beulah, 1055 South Thirteenth .
Rhodes. Katherine. State Deaf school . . .
Rogersdale,. Mrs., Salem. hospital . , , . .. .
Ross, Miss Leah, 498 North Liberty .....
Rossick. Mrs., 1944 North Capitol.....
Sande, Helen, 1965 Trade .............
Savage, Katherine; 634 Ferry ..........
Schlagelj May, 2289 North Liberty
Schwab. iMiss Nellie, 533 North Sixteenth
Seng, Miss Helen, 595 North Fourteenth
Seymour; josepnme, i4Za iortn winter .
Shaw, Marion. 1565 South Commercial ..
Shipp, Jean, 406 Hoyt street . . . . ......
Smith, Nadeen, care Condit & Glover
Snyder, Violet. 675 South Twelfth
Spusser.j Miss-Emily, 116 Marion
Starr, Rbby. route 9 .................. ,
Starr, Routh, route 9 . . ;
Steingrube, Mrs. Nina, 2265 State street . .
Summeryille, Mrs.. Bob, Bligh Theater
Taylor. Mrs. Albert, 1245 Madison ..... . ,
Thompson, Esther, route 8 . . J . . . . . i
Thompson. Mrs. W. G., 2640 Lee . . . . .
Tit i ir. t,nnt.nt
Vincent j Juanita, 960 Broadway , .... ...
Waldespel, Luella, 1144 Ferry street ...........;.
Walker.! Myrtle, 378 South Twenty-first .........."."
Ward, Mrs..M. L., 1487 Broadway : .........""
Weiser, IFrances, 322 State ...;..
Wenger Tresta, 1125 North Summer ...........!
Williams, Miss Dolores, 253 North Thirteenth ..v..... I"
Williams. Gertrude, 201 North Twenty-fifth . ... ..."
Winkelman, Helen, Salem ...j..'.,.....................
Woods, j Mrs. Rose, Royal Cafeteria ............ .. 1 1
Young. Katherine, Fairgrounds road i . . . . . . .... . . . . . .
Zamker; Lena, State hospital !. .............. A ....
Zendle, : Cornelia. Water street ,
'ZIV lacionXQttte , . . . . . . , , "1 1
as essential to success, today as
in the 'past. You can best repay
the sacrifices which; your people'
have made by improving to the
best of your ability the opportuni
ty given you to prepare yourselves
to be good and useful citizens."
It might be worse; In a great
author's collected works not over
two-thirds were written' before he
e - i
. 4 .