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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 16, 1924)
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Entered at the PoatofUce in Salem. Oregon, as second class matter.
BIBLE THOUGHT AND PRAYEIt;
Prepare! br Iladio BIBLE SERVICE Bureau, rinrlnnatl, Ohio.
If parent will have their children nleihori' the daily ItiMe selections.
It will prove a priceless heritage to tliem In auer jparw
' - -'-"I , August 16. 1321 j - j
AX EVIL EYE: He that liasteth to be richj hath an evil eye,
and considcreth not that poverty shall corae upn him. Proverbs
28:22 ' v I ! j '
PRAYER; O Lord, reveal tcj us the beauty! and possibility of
loving one another, even as Thou didst love us. J I
Salem is growing .splendidly. The buildinjg activity here is
C huihliii" a new
you Id be a house a day,
s alieaa oi
Unprecedented. We are approaching' the point
hoi tie everv week dav in theyCRiv Uur neuf
rwilTt,evabut 250; with 62 more 1
.excepting Sundays.. '
-"In" the business distiiets new construction
AntttheVe is some expansion in the jobbing and wholesaling
tind hipping and manufacturing sections, jiut there is not
i'liouglt. -. - ' . .j j I
If we aif to build a new home a day, we jiniist have larger
dinner Tnteket" brigades: and especially we niuktihave more and
larger factories . T ! I
- We must have scutching and linen mills', j
We must have sugar factories, potato staiieh factories, jelly
and jam plants, pinkie and saner kraut factories, peppermint oil
refineries, furniture factories, and many otherp
And we can get them, if we will all get down to brass tacks;
if we will think and work and organize and agiiate and advertise
along those lines. . k ("; , f J I
- We can hook up-factories here with the Superior products
of our soil and make Salem the richest city of her size in the
world ; and we can make a demand for; two inew homes every
day in the year, and still more within a few years. '
. We have come to the brass-tacks period of our development,
and if we will talk in terms of specific needs and 'go, out after
them, there will not come-a time in the next; generation when
Salem will not need more than one new dwelling eveiy week
day m every year. J
"OUR INFERIORITY COMPLEX"
Oregon's "inferiority complex." the conseiousnass of inferiority
Jbred in the serf, the inherent willingness toAdinlt the superiority of
others, accounts tor our backward position vin development. As a
tate we have always been content to follow, and consequently have
. lagged behind in the procession of progress. j .
Itis this "inferiority complex" that accounts for the demoralized
condition of our fruit industry. Having little faith 4n ourselves, we
have let others furnish the capital and dictate! the' policies of our
canneries and other Institutions. We permit them; to label our fruit
as California products and generally run the business for California's
profit, and Oregon loss. k I , J r
It is this "inferiority complex" that accounts for the demoralized
fruit exchanges deliberately quoting prices on or; superior products
far under those of inferior products of other states in a year of
admitted shortage. Being willing to sell for less than others, the
world assumes that it is because of inferiority in product.
It is our "inferiority complex" that has made us believe the
propaganda of-other regions that our cherries, our prunes and other
products would not stand shipment as green, fruit, that kept us loot
of the green fruit market, until buyers from other states this year
demonstrated its falsity. j J
"Until Oregon really "flies with her own wiings" as she did as a
territory, before the. pioneer spirit had been submerged by the stic-t
ceeding waves of immigration, our "inferiority complex" will keep
t us fn a state of retarded development. We muit realize our equality
and superiority and act accordingly to realize our future.
j The above.from the Salem Journal is very well said; but it
is not true that Oregon is so afflicted withiau inferiority com
plex, at least to the extent; intimated. l
But our people should get so far abovefjthe plane of such a
complex, in their thinking and their doing, that no charge of this
kind could be lodged against them with impunity - '
if JSven though it came front a man whoj is. regarded in the
nature of a common scold i j
; Though the end would justify the means if only common
scolds could be relied upou to brin about the radical change
that is needed I j j
Ui.vi"??, Oregon a California complex ; ' oiiej that would make
cur people realize their superior advantages in many ways;
their superior ability in the production of-many lines. (5regon is
potentially the greatest state in the- Union ; -apal)le of becoming
the richest section 1 of the world per capita. When Oregon
people get the superiority complex and livelfullv up to their
state's motto, they will be the wealthiest and happiest people
in the whole wide world. I
8TAXU BY THE CONSTITUTION
Tha' Oregon Statesman feels
very deeply on the question of
: permitting . congress to override
the supreme court. Our supreme
court is the last resort of the peo
ple. "-It fssiur safeguard against
our own breaking over the limits
and the breaking: over of the dis
orderly element. v There must al
ways be some balance wheel and
there must always be some piece
of machinery which 1s necessary to
keep the whole In order. A gov
ernment no different, from. a
machine. It must have this bal
ance: Tlie supreme loTSf t harbeenH
Objection is made.o.,our state
ment that the supreme court has
only 48 times declared laws un
constitutional when 45,0(10 acts
have been passed. Some take it
that this is not a matter of very
serious concern, but it igWital as
it underlies all the principles of
While self-government i3 a gov
ernment of the people, at the same
time there must be certain rules
by which j people must act. and
with which - tbeymust-' conform..
Football i8 al game of 11 players.
As long, as those. players are in
harmony they . can -win- gani?s, bat
the minute; they become disor
ganized they lose every game
they play, j We have coaches for
the purpos of keeping up the
moral -through organization and
applies to our courts.
have some j
The same nrinciDle
resort in which the
confidence, where the
last word can be said and which
will be accepted. . , ,
,If the people do-not like a de
cision, they j can change it by
amending .the constitution. This
has been done 19 times. v It has
heen attempted many Jiundreds of
times.. , "rVlsely, . onr forefathers
orTiv itfi?rrvwiiV - tnTorrst k u t ion
could be amended, but wisely they
made the process so difficult that
a move started in passion would
have plenty of time to cool, and
must be deliberated before carried
to success. :The people have found
that process very encouraging. The
20th amendment is iu the process
of adoption now but must be adop
ted by 36 states acting favorably
Instead of talking1 ; so much
about Defense day, we should talk
more about; "Constitution" day.
must not Invade the constitutional
rights, of the states, corporations
and individuals. If congress were
made the supreme arbiter ? it
could override the constitutional
rights of the people without curb
or correction. Those constitution
al rights would vanish, j I .
Therefore the wise expedient
was adopted of intrusting " the
guardianship of the constitution
to a supreme court whoso mem
bers are appointed for life and are
removed from the surging passions
of the hour- and the acrimonious
political controversies of tho day
and are' free from temptation to
cater to political influence, pas
sion or prejudice. - 1 '
At tho same time a double curb
is placed upon the supreme court'.
If congress passes legislation that
the supreme court finds to be
unconstitutional, and the people
upon reflection, take the view held
by congress rather than that of the
supreme court, two courses are
open. ..Congress can re-enact, the
bill so that it will square with
the supreme court's construction
of the constitution, or, if that
is impossible. the people can
amend ( the constitution so that
it will square, wrth the View
of congress. That has been re
peatedly done in our historv.
4osson in clean living; they have
learned the benefits of comrade
ship; they have got; well acquaint
ed with each other, and hence
forth there will be & bond of sym
pathy between these boys that
could not be established in any
other way. ;
Tho people of Salem who made
these trips possible under the
leadership of tho iVMCA and the
Boy Scouts oupht to feel that they
havo done a distinct service and
that they have made. a direct con-
f. .. . .v - '
iriDuuon to inanuiioss ana up
ADVANCING PKICES AND THE
There seems to be a good deal
of concern because the farm pricrts
are advancing and farmers be
coming prosperous. This is cam
paign material for the republicans
in just one way.
Demagogues and time-servers
have offered the people panaceas
none of which went to the bottom
of the thing and none 1 of which
would stand the acid test of ex
perience. Some people have been
fooled, a good many, in fact.
The republicans have honestly
tried toadopt legislation that
would meet the disturbed condi
tions of the last throe years. The
McXary bill was a temporary
measure designed to meet a pres
ent situation. It was never be
lieved that it would be a perma
nent reniedy It was always be
lieved that it was an act that tho
government should put in opera
tion to meet a real need and havo
it in readiness for future real
need3 should they occur.
Panics in business were averted
by the federal roserve act. and de
pression in agriculture can be
averted by the McXary act. The
republicans have always contend
ed that year in and year out the
economic laws of the world must
govern and that any expedient was
Doctors give medicine not to
cure but to allay the pain and
give nature a chance to cure. The
republicans earnestly sought jto
find a remedy that would act as
medicine upon the patients and
give the economic laws a chance
to recover and operate enuallv
upon all the products of the coun
try. Reactionary democrats ; and
a few reactionary republicans
killed this measure. However,,' It
is good news that the farmers are
recovering without legislation. It
vindicates the republican position
and the republican party will ben
efit by a realization of the fact
that, it made the only statesman
like diagnosis of the situation
that was made.
One of the great troubles lias
been that rum nners have 'nulli
fied the prohibitory law and they
have done it became on the other
side of the oceani big brewing in
terests were connivng with the
lawless element of America to get
their products smuggled in. That
has been an international scandal.
But a different situation now h
presented. Coast guard officials
at New York announce that p(i
former navy destroyers soon will
move against liquor snuggling
craft. These will be suoncrted hv
two former navy mine swwpcrs,
300 fast motor boats and more
than 2,000 experienced officers
and men. L '
It is the purpose of the oast
guard officials to starve out the
rum vessels withiu six or tight
months: When that Is consum
mated; a big advance, will have
been record od in en f orcein en t f
the constitution and the Volstead
law. . U :; . i i..
In turn, then, the law enforce
ment officials will hvr- a freer
hapd to enforce ulitutlon
anrl , tw-4aw ;,. mzuinsi moonshine
makers1 nd liq Cr y &lon
the law will n'ut bj ,a t
One fs led to believe by the
clamor that .about all a lot of men
live for in Oregon Js to hunt deer
We refuse to believe that these
men are so devoted to deer hunt
ing that they would risk the de
struction of the forests in order
to get their favorite sport. The
men who are making. this noise are
performing precisely. the same way
as the men who are trying to get
the income tax repealed. It is all
done to shake the plum tree and
get a few rich men to bear the
expense of a further test, in the
courts; I just as the income tax
fight is made to get a few selfish
rich men to pay the expense of an
army of organized workers to get
the repeal of the income tax law.
A GOOD, MAN
A. E. Scott of Forest Grove,
whose death was announced yes
terday, : was a man of large influ
ence in Oregon affairs. He was
a man of good conscience, pro
nounced ability and, devoted to
the public service.
There is a Salem end to it in
that Gerald Volk was a partner
of Mr. Scott's at Forest Grove
when Mr. Volk came to Oregon
to live. Speaking of his friend
yesterday, Mr. Volk' said:
"I. have known a lot of good
men. It has been my privilege to
know good men in many places,
but I never knew a better man
than A. E. Scott. He was genu
ine and he was devoted to the wel
fare of the people. I re'gret ,'to
have such a man drop out of the
service of the state of Oregon."
ET Tl" SPAIN
vr as in
ItOVS ARE HACK
Spain "has been on the verge of
a revolution more times than all
governments of Europe put to
gether, but it has always managed
to slip out in some way. Some
times the strong : arm has been
used, a-nd other times the soft
glove, j Just now it seems as if
the last ditch has been reached.
A" dictator is in full charge but
he is unable to suppress the ef
forts of the peo'ple, to find them
selves j It looks as though a real
revolution was on this time, one
that cannot be bought off by treat
ing with the officers or killed off
by grape and canister. Spain has
not had a good government. It
is the last remnant of Royalty in
its most uninviting form.
Allele Garrison's Krw Phase of
REVELATIONS OF A WIFE
hadn't. As It is I'm shivering
And! you'll have your death of
cold! with just that sweater. But
then you never will take any
' I jhad heard this tirade many
times before, but I never cease
beinjg alarmed by one feature of
it. jWhen Mother Graham speaKS
feeling, chilly we all .come to
She has had too many nar-
escaoes from pneumonia for
to take zny chances. 1 was
fairly sure that she was exagge.r-
nline when she talked of shiver
ing,! but it behooved mo to find
out. So I swerved the car to the
side of the road and stopped it
"What in" tunket has happened
nowj? Romethins roiio wrong with
thisjear? I knew if I -started "
"N'othin is wrong with the car.
Mother' I interrupted, "but you
spoke, of nhivering, and I thought
perhaps if I put the rear curtains
on Iheyi would keen the breeze
awaly, : , You mustn't get chilled.'
She had the grace to look a bit
ashamed of herself, but her voice
lost none of its sharpness.
The Man of Mystery.
- ''When I want the curtains on
I'll tell you," she snapped. "If I
want to shut myself up inside cur
tains I can stay at home. .I'm
not! going to get any hurt. You
drive along and get ; there ' some
limp." I! accordingly "drove along" the
winding road through stretches of
primeval forest to the .loveliest of
all iLong Island ' villages. I never
driye through its ancient common
witji its pond in which drooping
willows are mirrored, with its
churchyard sloping to the pool,
with the stately ancient houses
set I in exquisite century-old gar
dens on either side, that I do not
iec that a .motor car is an ana
chronism. Surely there should be
no (vehicle here more recent than
colorful chaises. And powdered
wigs, ruffled shirts and silken
shirts should reign instead of ten
nis; flannels and golf knickers.
But there is a very modern side
to jthe old village, nevertheless.
and we presently reached it and
parjked before a most attractive
looking store, which to my eyes
seemed most metropolitan.
Once inside. Mother Graham.
witjh' lorgnette held before her
pyds. swept up one aisle and down
another; with the stalellness and
ill-oature of a cross old swanj A
patient, courteous saleswoman
who had often waited- on me to
my entire satisfaction, tried in
vain to please her, while the pro-
prietor and the other clerks, mo-
mentarily, idle; looked on. credit
ably concealing their amusement
or I annoyance probably both at
her caustic comments,, and I : felt
my cheeks getting hotter and
more crimson with every succeed
ing outburst upon her part.
We had reached the rear of the
store, and I with Junior had taken
shelter behind a rack of draperies.
when there was a flurry no other
weird describes it- in front of the
store, as proprietors and sales-!
people stepped forward to greet
seyerafpersons who had just en
tered together. And when I saw
the foremost figure I drew back
For it was unmistakably the
mysterious, aristocratic, foreign-
looking man who had friehtened.
yet befriended me. when my train
w;jis stopped for hours beneath the
East river. -
(To be continued)
engaged in financing "a project.
tie was talking it over with
Kelly, who asked: ("Perlmutter,
tell me. where's all this money
coming from?" !
I'erimutter, recalling Kelly's
answer some time before, bade
him come close while he said:
"From the Independent Order
of B'uai 'Brith
THE STATESMAN'S GREAT SEASHORE
TRIP CONTEST ,
FUGITIVES FKOM JUSTICE
By Gorge S. CliapM'!l
Willie, cunning little tyke.
tsougnt some paint to paint his
He had a whole half-can left over;
You ought to see the spot3 ou
Who would think that fresh-laid
Were full of feather?, breaks, and
Foxes gobble up the chickens, ,
So do I, so what the Dickens.
The finest poem, tjie Ducks de
Is "Water, water, everywhere."
Children, If you are; well-bred.
Do not chew your gum in bed.
Park It somewhere in the room;
When you're up and dressed, re
One of Doctor Traprocks Many,
"Doctor, are you married?"
"Not at present," said the great
explorer, "but I have probably
been the most married man in the
world, I have never kept an ac
curate account, the memories of
some: of my matches are too poig
nant, but they wefe. all regular.
Quite; so. t :
'Frequently the weddings were
forced. I had to carry on in order
to save my life. These, of course,
I did not consider binding. Such
a union was mine with .Tokana,
Queen of the Dakka tribe in Cen
tral Australia. I was married to
her at the point of a hundred
spears. . ; - !
"While Tokana hunted I was
kept locked in a compound, the
high walls of which were made of
kfpala-wood, deadly; poison to the
touch. It's construction had cost
a tnousana lives. ;.iiow could I
climb that wall I couldn't touch
The answer was simple. 4 I could
"But I got out, The idea came
one night when It heard a soft
thud in the compound as if some
heavy body had fallen inside. A
cautious search showed me the
form of a huge kangaroo to whom
the 30 foot leap hadV been child's
play. It was now or never. I
acted instantly. -Creeping ; up to
the creature I seized its tail at
the same time sending my wisdom
tooth home to the hilt. The first
Standing of Candidates
These standings represent the votes polled in the ballot box fof
the candidates up to noon Friday, August 15, 1924:
Copyright by Newspaper Feature
I , Service
...Etm (r,rom,s borne the yM
CA Boy Scojit boys, j .
OllR bnnrh r t. I
I. a, . - " "u3 camo back
I the other day and the ..... .
are coming back today. They are
coming back full f hn
The fact needs to be kent In nini
tnai our government is one of
cherks and balances.. The consti
tution lays numerous prohibitions
upon, congfesa. .It says congres3
asm and good cheer.
had a good tlm,
they have been verv u " '
have lived I
havn -.t it. .
iTtl Mill Ilia . .a
To I my great relief, Dicky's car.
sometimes a temperamental ob
ject, proved to be entirely tract
able, j So directly after breakfast,
with Mother Graham and Junior
ensconced in the tonneau, and ec
static Marion beside me, we start
ed, for Easthampton.
My mother-in-law's mood had
not improved even with tho deli
cious breakfast: -Katie had given
us, and I foresaw a day before me
in which Mother Groham, as
Diclfy's comment ran. "dared any
body! to please her." However, t
did my best in the way of occa
sional remarks. Tor I knew she
hated to ride In silence.
"How bracing the air is!" I be
gan banally,. afraid to choose any
but the trltest topics.
"It's K" 1 enonch." she return
ed canst icHy. "but if you tell me
that It's like wine I shall 'tet
right! ou fof this rar.t..., J
I flushed at tne;Duus-eye, 'tot
Kjiavc been guilty of using . the
overworked old simile frequently.
But to meTt'IaTways especially
Appropriate. There is something
about the autumn air which ex
hiiiartes. Mthcr Graham "Complains.
"It's too warm for wine." I re
turned with a "mighty eHort to
make my voire good-natured.
"Warm? Warm!" fcho repeated
with an effert iff. fnwinK exclama
tion points broadcast like seed.
"Well! ir this Is what you call
warm. I'm glad I had sense
enough to put on this heavy coat.
I'd been freezing to death if I
THE DAV OF 11KST
Oh Sunday morn we pack; our
I lunch '- ;
jAnd with apparent glee
Set out in father's motor car
The city's heat to flee;
We find a cool and languid spot.
Just suited to our needs.
But there a sign board meets our
"No " it reads.
Ve drive away to Tart her haunts,
I But. all along our route
We meet such blazing siens as
Move' and "Please keep
On" Out." 1
ach place we go a "sign flares
Before us like a torch.
hAnd so we take our lunch back
And eat' it on the porch.
Helen J. Miller.
leap landedme a - quarter of a
mile beyond the compound. I
hung on for three leaps, and the
kangaroo then switched her tail
and threw me, fortunately another
half-mile in the right direction.
Naturally I never went back' to
THAT wife." !
Unaccustomed As I Am
"Caroline is a dreadfully old
fashioned girl." j
"How can you say that? I've
even! seen her smoke cigarettes."
"Oh, yes, but yoiu can tell by
the way she does it that she thinks
it's awfully devilish."
Mrs. Peter Darrow.
The married man. Is in an awful
fix. Before he may return to tho
single life, someone must prove
that he had been leading a double
life. ?: j '
Stringing It Out
H. J. W.
They. Get That '.Way.
Sweet Young Thing: "Are
men brutes. I wonder?
Mrs. Webster, (grimly): "Only
the married ones, my d"ar."
' Paul Meyer.
,,.-'.' Efficiency' -i ;.,- i
Mrs. Hill:. "Have 3'ou swept
under the davenport?" v i
Maid: "Yes. mum. everything."
Mrs. Walt Engel. '
Enth llns Soiuef biiK to 1m Proud
Morris Perlniutter and Hal. Kelt
ly weii' intimate friends,
i Kelly was building a raiTroad.
Knowing that he was a poor man.
comparatively, IVrlmutter askd
liiin: "Kelly, tell me, where on
ejarth are you getting all this
j "I borrowed it from the Ancient
Order of Hibernians," confided
Kelly. i ' ' '- j
Some time later Perlmuttejr was
, , . .
ivurKianes aref oecoming en
tirely too frequent in this neigh
borhood." observed the man of
the house. "I'm going to have a
burglar alarm installed." ,
"You'll do nothing of the sort,"
protested his wife. "You know
very wen that if the .alarm went
on, i u o inenieneu out or my
Weldon: "Smith claims ho al
ways gets in the last word in an
argument with hir wife!".'., .
tt la. . l.
rneiiou: v, nat is no--a ven
To kiss a miss is awful simple."
Cut to miss a kiss is simply awful.
- Jacob Berson.
"' - : i -
.Man with" cmile;i the morning
Joy lies In a stack of wheats,
Natltan M. Levy.
Life is full of mysteries;
Snuff is apt to make one sneeze.
j Cor i nne Griffith.
I love whiskey, I love tea.
I love girls, but they don't-love
'me. ' : . I -
Elsie L. Hotz,
Allen, Bern ice, 290 South Twenty-first street
Alky. Mrs. T. M.. 1 9S North Twenty-first ....... .
Amort, Rose, State hospital . . . . ...............
Amslcr. Elva, 1043 South High street .
Anderson, Hazel, route 8; . .... .... . . . .
Au franc, Yvonne, 10S6 Center . f . . .
Barlow, Miss Vernice, 1730 Fairmount
Barnard, Olive, 1 $75 Lee .
Barnes, Ruth. 325 North Capitol .. . . . . . . .-. ......
Bocke, Mrs.!, 298 North Twenty-third .. . ... ..
Backe, Mrs. Velma, route 1 . . . .r. ......
Beck, Lucy.! 422 South High ....... ,.
Beckett, Genieve. 2.125 Hazel ...... ...... . . . . . .
Beckett, Gaynell, route 2, Salem . ...... i ...... .
Benner, Florence, 525 North Capitol . . .. ... ....
Dertelson, Esther, 600 Mission .... . , . . .
Best, Mrs. G. L., 1864 North Liberty ... . . .". .'.. .
Brock, Dorothy. 854 North Commercial
Bromway, Myrtle, 555 Marion ... . . . . . . . .-
Brown, Katherine, Oregon State library ... .... . .
Brown, Bernice, Cottage street . .... i .......... .
Brown, Mrs. C. L., 1717 North Liberty .......... ,
Bird well,. Zola M., Hoyt and Commercial ..... . . . .
Brassfield Helen. Fairgrounds road .
Breitenstein, Miss Clara. Salem ..,
Breithaupt.j Miss Irene, 733 Ferry .
Buckels, Miss, 298 North Twenty-third ......... ;
Bossick, Mrs., 1944 North Capitol . . . ...... . .
Cuss. Miss J., 892 South Twelfth ...... ......
Canby, Dorothy, 2780 Brooks avenue ........ ...i
Cannoy, Fetha, route 2 . . . . . . , . ... ...........
Casperspn, Miss. Salem hospital .......
Claxton Alice, 1263 North Cottage . ..
ueary, Mrs. James, North Seventeenth ..........
Connar, Anna, State hospital . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Crowder, Dakota, 116 Marion street . . . . . 1 . . . . . . . .
Currie, Mabel, South Commercial, corner Leslie ........
Dancer. Dorothy, route 7 . '. '
Darling, Grace, route 8. Salem , -
Davies, Miss Mary, Turner, Ore. ... I . ." "
urager, Kuby, 1138iNorth Fifth Salem
Dieffenbach.Glen.P., 770 South Commercial I'.'".'.
Edwards. Mrs. C. A., 298 North Fifteenth .............
Lrion, Bernice, Oregon theater . . . . . . . .
Faught, Jessie, 1510 Bellevue . .
Farmer, A1ma. 835 North Com mprriai
Findley, Edith. 225 North Twentieth . . " I'; i ." "
Findley, Pauline. 225 North TwrntiPth
Fleener. Essie, 1835 North fourth . . . . """"
Mint, Blanche, 1 78 West Wilson . . . . . .... . . ' ""'
Freeman, Mrs. Grace, Feeble Minded Institution . .: . . .
Galloway, Blanche, Salem Auto Co. j ....
Gardner, Mrs. Hannah. Hotel Argo
Gecr. Leona, 475 North Commercial '. .
Gerlinger, Madeline, Dallas,. Ore. .., I ......!!. " "
George, Hazel, 36 B State street ... i ,. . .
Good, Mrs. Daisy,1ll35 Waller . . ......... .':
Griffith, Ruth, State hospital .... i ........ . '. '. "
Hackett. Blanche, route 1 ........ . .
Hall, Ruth, 565 North Cottage .....:!!! V. '. ""'"'" '
Halvorsen. Ruth, corner South Church and Cross ." " ' ,
Hansen, Roberta. 180 East Miller
Harlan. Zelda, 22S Superior ...... . . . ,.. "'
Hewitt, Thelma, J230 North Fourth .. I .." T ! '
Hirons, Mrs. G. 2417 Trade
Horner, Lucille, 245 Division
Hickman, Fleda, it block South Hoyt. mi. S. Commercial'
Hockett, Lois, 1603 North Commercial
Hummell, Mrs.. 1S18 North Capitol ...... .. .1 .... .'
Huntington, La Velle, Yoncalla, Oregon ..."
Jaquet,' Alice, Sil verton .. ......... ....;
Jasper, Clara, North Sixteenth . .'.... . . ..
Johnston, Mrs. G. F., 695 South Twentieth .............
Johnson. Thelma. 14 4 West Miller
Jones, Miss Florence, 606 South Church ;.
Kate, Mrs. Andy, Bligh. Theatre . .-. . . .......... . .
Keebler, Laura. 553 Shipping ..... . ...... J . .
Kibble,' Miss Margaret, 695. South Commercial .....
Kilian, Catherine, 210 Center .
Kirk. Linta, Chemawa. Ore. . . . '. . .
Kuniye, Anna, Bligh theater
Lainson, Mrs. Stanley, 1460 State street . ..... .
Larson, Irene, 54 2 North Liberty .....
Leavenworth, Martha. South Thirteenth : . . .
Looney, Marjorie, 1795 South Commercial . .
Lucas. Winnifred. 1042 SaKinaw
McCallum,; Mrs. Hazel .......................
McCIary, Jane, 1325 South Commercial
McP:iroy, Mam. Certified market. Church street .
McKelroy,- Mary, Vralley Motor company . . . . . . I'.
Mclntyre, Miss Gladys. 527 Center . . . .'
Macy, Miss Mabel, .810 South Fourteenth L i
Sladen, Miss Grace . . . ... ...... . . . , .
Marnach, Pauline, South High ...
Mathews. Jennie. 1930 West Nob Hill ......
Miller, Miss Hazel. Turner. Ore. .;...'.....
Miller, Mrs. H.. Detroit, Ore. . . . .-.-I ............. . . .
Nash. Retha, State Tax commission
N'eedham. Mrs. C. N.. 558 State . .... ..... . . . .
Newcombe, Beatrice Crawford, route 2. box 179 '..'..-".
Newgefit, Mrs. J. It., 265 South Eighteenth ... . . .J, ..
Page, Virginia, -route 1 . . ; . . ........ .-. . . . . . . . . . . .
Palmertoa. Mizpah. office of Superintendent ot Public In
struction ".-. .
Papenfus, Alice. Thirteenth and Morrison
Patterson, Pauline. 495 South Winter ............. ..
Paumalo, Nellie. XI 8 North Commercial . . . , .". . ... ; . . .
Pelley, Lottie. 3 to Division street . . .
Peetz. llaztd. Turner, Ore. . . . ..... . ..........
Phillips. Dorothy, 482 Jerris ; . . . . . ..... .. . . .........
Plank, Hefoise, 2365 South Commercial ........ , .
Pope, Florence. 1S09 Market .... . .
Power, Miss Florence. 253 North Thirteenth
Pro, Margaret, 22 10 North Liberty ........
Reid, Rita. 7 -' 2 Stale ... . . . . .V. ... . .
Riches, Miss Lucille, Turner, Ore. ........ .
Rieley, May, State hospital . . . . ...........
Ritchie, Alene. 2595 North Fourth ........
Ritchie. Winnifred, '2595 North Fourth
Roberts, Beulah, 1055 South Thirteenth
Rhodes. Katherine. State Deaf school . .
Rogersdale, Mrs., Salem hospital ..........
r I , . a . . . . , & ' . . ...
hubs, .miss iean, rjs ,orin j-.iDeriy
Rossick, Mrs., 1944 North Capitol . , ...
Sande, Helen. 1965 Trade . ;
Savage, Katherine. 63 4 Ferry
Schlagel, May, 22S9 .North Liberty . .
Schwab. Miss Nellie, 533 North Sixteenth
Selig, Miss Helen, 595 North Fourteenth ...
Seymour, Josephine,. 1 425 North Winter
Shannon,; Virginia. 11 86 'South Sixteenth ...
Shaw, Marion. 1565 South Commercial, .... .
Shipp, Jean. 406 Hoyt street . . . , . . .
Snyder, Violet, 675 South Twelfth ... .
Spusser. Miss Emily. 116 Marion ......... .
Starr, Kuby, route 9 . . . . . . . . ... , , . . .
Starr, Ronth. route 9 ; i . .
Stelngrube. Mrs. Nina, 2265 State street
Surumerviller Mrs. Bob. Bligh theater ..........
TaylorMrs. Albert.Tl 2 4.S Madison , . . ......... :
Thompson Mrs. W. G., 2640 Lee . ; .
Turner, Mrs., State hospital ................ .
Vincent, Juanita. 960 Broadway .......... ... . .
Waldespel. Loulia, 1176 North Twelfth .........
Ward. Mrs. M. L.. 14S7 Broadway .
Weisrr, Frances, 322 State , .... . . . ... .
Wcnger, Tresta, 1123 North Summer
Williams, Miss Dolores, 253 North-Thirteenth ...
Williams. Gertrude 201 North Twenty-fifth .
Winkclman, Helen, Salem i. . ..... ..........
Woods, Mrs. Rose, Royal Cafeteria ......... . .
Zamkcr; Lena, State hospital
Zendle, Cornelia. Water street ,
Zinzer, Marion, route 5 i ..........
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. 580 i
. 110 v
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