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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1926)
.: I ' ! ! Tir,Vnr:now sTAT-tAVifiAfxk oiur,n?i.-.: H : : :U i.....v. - . : - --': - . nvumv Mm;MNn. janhap.v io. 102J ' " - -
JhoM.eR;in the 'serving of the re
freshments. J ' V- T -
Oiclhe first TUqrdai Jn 'fbiii
; ary Mrs. c. K.-Spa aiding will l
; 'tin hostess, i J"-A It-.- I
I'urttf'tx nn 'Knjowhlei
Jvcmt of Friday tit ;
Unfcr Ilomt . !
- .One of iU . larest . and m$st J
elaborate dinner parties ever hold
In Salem to' compliment out jftf
town v visitors! was a' memorailo
- r ocial 4vf nt of ; Friday evening
when Cot, and Mrs J E. Ilofer 4B-
tf.Ytaincd, horioring Mr. and Mrs.
l.anroncQ; Hofor-of San Francisco
wild have-oocn their house Tpncjta
for the past t h reo weeks. M r: and
Mrs. Hofer arq tearing this uiofn--
In on tha Shasta, for their home,
Both being. extremely- popular,
thy- have ' lieon; ituaons Salem's
most feted visitors. ... .
The dinner table on Friday eve
ning foaturrd a 'Ievely arraugc
went la red nd -Bremen. Bed tjar-
lum in p T;iiWiM. hurrh With Greater Kcrvic,'t
nations ATith fffrtjeaeryv and fed ait "The, ieRurfl of a Man." Tha
thf tablo. lv'.-J'-t '" 1 1
Fdlowr ing i the Ij dinneT Miss
HeJen nololC entertained witi a
group of lpvely danc specialties,
. ThAtto partiflpatlnst in,T the affair
fcro Mr. and Mrai Laurence Ho-.
v fer, Mr and Mroi-W. II. Biirg
jartig Jir Mr. and Mjtb. Allan py-
non ' oX Portland, Mr. and Mrs.
Frita SladoMr.;and Mrs. James
Kinn. Mr. and Mrs.. Dan Fry, 'Jr..
'Mr. and: Mrs,lFrediThiel8en, jMr.
and Mra.JWan. Carson, Mr jond
Mrs; TAi Mvissley. Mr, and Jffrs.
John J. -.-Robert. Mr, and Mrs.
Co rt! II. CroHS. Mr.. and Mrsi. T.
A Uobertar,tMr. and Mra. Hal iat
; t on . Mr? an d M rs. i O. - .Ci . W ke,
Ilr. and Mra.1W. lt' Lytic. Mr. an
Mrs. It, M, Hafer, Mr. and. Mrs.
Williftwt Ikdl. Mr; and Mrs. AlU-ri
ritlihard :Wetjen, Mr. ami,-iira.
Fran k . Siear M r. . W. Thoiin p
- pn, Ml Helen ftodoif. Misis UaU
tl ltenler, Mls Florence McKiiif
Stey. t'arl ; Cabrkdson. Jamej R.
Ymig. lttr Uelnhiirt land rthe
hott5. ttd.!and Mrtt. K. Hofor.
M Ips Italhi' R.'.'l!ldsa. a mcrtiho?
of t!e tWully," aftho Woodrpnrn
4iih -hbol. I spendlris the wjcek-
Itnd as -UiP giMWt bf her parents.
M r. and Mm. G ; ; El HotiH.
Tw fia'lnr of! the meet in K of
thrwSaleaf' Kfrme.-4and lrefes-tonal-
Vrtien cluh. latt Wednes
day night-lBhe Chamber of t'oni'
mcit-e rpoms a the onlthtcning
traveL talt ly Mrsi-W. IL Bjurg
lierdt who related 'many delight-
fal experiences -in England, Italy
and FraJice: , - . .
A pleasing special musical num
, 1 K-r griui tte votal solo hy jM isf
Johcpbins - Brosa with Mi Jean
1 f obTi'aeeonrpang.
i ' At the busiaesaH meeting th
ntatterot -the-buying of the Bligh
home da Marloiij street -was j eon
itldei.heidejbisioB the Biem
lrs m iitlt e jln 'reard to 'the pari
tliase, - will. . probatily ; e reached
Within two; tre!t.' ,
Yomarco Club Entertained
Memerg kf , the 'JjToniarpo club
of tho flrt',MethSMii3t church; held
1 a meetlifs'i; jhat iraa ' particularly
cn joyaW,Mm - Friday .T afternoon
-when Mr Grant? Day entertained.
Barton. jkTri Marr Boepchen.l Mrs
J.. D. FoUjy' Mr, Ifonald Gljover,
' MrgelUlfawleyV Mra.1, iM,
' lUcks',: tfca..E. B.,-5lUlard,r !Mr.
Walter ' Pcnaingtont. Mrs. f A A.
Siewert. Mrit.;!l; E.rSison, MM.
1 fa rry iw a fford 2' Mra. - Uohcoc Van
OrMlat. Mr. Ii; lli Whltci, Mrs
Fred ZtmmermaB. Mr. Ed Tripp,
Mrs. Jlorner Ingrey, Mrs. Walter
11. MJnleri MisA AnnalHille !laWlyi
Mlwt,Phy"UiW Day. andMheliobeaB.
. .jiw. liram nay, -
, jtiK'illa rf'la piembors were de
lihtfully;:ntertaiaed on Thttrs-
day 'after noon at. the -home oflMrs.
fr. Mt Ilcn.fwithiMtf. Kilty Gra
rer aKfiiatfng s-.A special feature
- was tho handkerchlvf ,ahowe giT
rn.for Mr8;S. a-jtihr.Jef
ou Friday, for her Mediterranean
i trip. On Jaauaryi ai; a thi ext
meeting inrr the . rinivMrn.
. Webb' win Mtertlfk
:lCt"i I- --'I!'
- Ail 9k A MUhJ A
! I - -' 1
' biuesta at-the Eppley home wore
Mt Fred Stuslaf(. Airs. Dan Fry
Sr .iMn W. S. Mel t; Mm Ida Ban
co ;k,f Mrs. Lon Wain, Mrs.1 J. fV
Ciet Mrs.! SSj East Mrs. C4H
VTfb, Mrif imty Graven S M.
tie olrge lHinf tdd'l U-UfcifcS5,
Mr4 i Eppiy. ?; ,' V" rr r;;":T
..... :..;":;r, J , , ....
(Cntfaua" fro paz 6)
flCST Church KI lSptweAi C1mM--
Pt4 sih1 f,ntrt4 Rr. Normin -K-n-lajn
fulJ.. iJ.D..' yaor. . m.,
Riibfljy whool. II. K., Kuwtt, ujwrin
l.qUiuiit. J0:4. a, m. Morning wrxhit
i rsum anion wrrlte.' ; Stnon, Tlt
N'vt- u.TPr." lr IHp. TuHy.i New
iflBbr -lH rjTed at taia srite,
TH"hir will atag, "Tha Kin- of Uw,";
SbjelSey. Or pa a namJrs: Prire'
diktjn Jiiniirm: "HodiiaHon.'T l-4uiigrp)
mil f 't 'oimi: union K," KtMpnard.
p. nk..!VonB3: i)Knlfs' xwiettpa.-f :Srt .
nl i tvniiis;-- wttrthtp. Sermon, "Tk
Mi4 TerWM- Lockout,' by tot. Tully.
AnthMii, 'Th Iax& Is My Sirensth.'.
.trr.. : Organ ' jinmbcrs: : "Tiinuuphal
Mjtrh," Cofia; ,"UrKi, Spinney;
and ! 'KrtAiiiiMHMlt i l trUi - -
! : (BAPTIST .
FIRST A.Jberu una Marion S( r.i
IE. !Saik, anfori residene: " -N.
Hrtrry, pfconn I92U. 8rvme TI . m..
ndi J:3 l. m. S.rmn topie: "A
prfins nrelude toa t nervic will if. in
of th rae' ehoir lea fcjr Kre4
Hrorr. Two numbers. I. v fu. lit'len Sdia
ori violin: I.ilvctraiira l.ita and On Win
nf 'Koul. Mnletss.iin. ' Srty cho
Y bains ieoiie meetine at e:H -ien ny
tijrnuLf 1.1... The tnid. wvk prayer meeting
at 7f:::rt 4'hnrsday for Just one hour. Kx
Ifci ISO in,' the meet in s t hi -wek. On
TineMar 'Vehinff' at T.nt reeeptfoo tor
nkw menVfetr wtU fte Held IB ta cnuren
nkriun, otnter the pU' of tlie liaptist
iSr oil her hood. A Rledid prognun and. re
fff-ihmi.lsj Tbere are 1 54 new member
10 pe me fwesca oi ne cpnrrn,
;t: '- V:; CHRISTIAN '
1IBST jCenttr and High
. The ni-
v5ts 11 a.i ni., and-7 :3 p.
kl( 'will (hit in rnarse of aiis vniicr.
fhre will f a aoJo at the morninjr. hour
nrxl an anthem in li. evening. Sunday
(teitool 9 :4A, Ir. H.' O. Kpley, Knnorinten-iU-rti.
Yonas peopUoi' meeting- 6:.
"There wilKbei Jienior and intermediate
fVtie- iEslher Jefelaca will lead
M kenuir toU!ly and Orla I.eacb the in-li-j-idK'rtial.
Kuwial music will le rivnn
ait J,Ih meclinss. fr. Virtor K.Hoven
at itho Kneno Htble I Diversity will o
nuijy he. pulpit nuiil this Handay. Kvery.
t esp'nst!M-4 sreat appreciation of his
j-rinns lajst-w-ekv li delivers mastei
Xluli st-rnmm that ar ttth instruci ive and
ita pir.il mnail-
finrnr RfREirr Tonrt aWi s. i7ih
K. Lj. innnaia, pastor. re.idnt;e ;
lilt; heslie M.,; .lme 14-J.",J. iSf-rvi-p
l m. in., and 7:3 p. m. Si-rmon topics!
1-Ki-llowship in th tiopel." and ' The
rVirl at tJIrcat Prife.'.' Af0i- furnisln-d
LilMr. Jy Mosms VrrheRtra. Sunday
-Iih4 ! :4 a. n., K . t ooley, superin
tendent. KBioio. ronitreffation i r a. io.,
II rs. Kdith I'uiaain. . p!tr. Volunteer
Kiil ivi( :the ki:t-iiiH in the afternoon.
V. I K. :30. Krnlr; o- meet- at I be
aie time; Tlw mxk-iim are (rrxKnl ae.
fordins toiase. : Vou will enjoy the meetings-.
Chekrrh. nisht prorani wilt be rtv
tuaied on tiharslii- i p. m. .vest
ird'n dat . . Hwandor of Portland
kill be with na to conduct our annual
fcvry Mepiber I !avuss. We welJci
Voit ' to worship and fellowship with
F"lfhe fhnrtU with a Knmtly Spirit."'
t I CATHOLIC
t?T iniJrtll'C nr. rhin.tit.i and
it'ottiiVe Stis.Ktvi J. li. Buck yasjor. reti-
klr-ttee: 751 Vhemeketw Ht., pbono
jHefvice (8, 10 a. m. Sermon topic.
r Wieuienoe. iieneoicnon wiu ioiww
jla.-f 6 niiisJ Catethii.ni on Saturday S pv
oij .- W eek day fcervkes in ctiurcn at d.
Saturday in Aradeaiy at Evij yone
1ST. PAtrL'K ."hrch and ChemekeU,
Rev. II bonrna Chambers, rertor. Holy
IKtocKari&fl at 7:30 a. m in the rhapot.
jXIorninst Iprayer -and ternim 11 n.
The choir ik Tohintary wiih cona-reKan
ionat ainipot-. Choir rehearsal at 7:30
n. m.. Satarday lereninjE to which any
and all who dt-ire to enter the- choir are
ujritcd. The Rector' - Bible class will
tafet in "hi study at name, frour. Adolt
Invited. The 7"31 a. m. Kueharlit i the
riwinthlv corporate celebration for the
" CHUKCH OF GOD
t torch St. J. J. Oellispie,
ftnr resideaeer in la N. Chan II
nhone lit'aM. Services 11 a. m.. and
fr:30 p. m. Sermon topic r "The tJhris.
Man Walk." and "Kxciifcea." Sunday
fifhool 1 a. oa., Mr Walter Barkun
tierointendent- Youn? peoplea' meeting
Pt4j p. im. Clandine tliUenpie, leader,
KiihjeetM"The Pivst and the Futures."
?The revival service eondcted by J. 3f;
Harrinrton, St. .lowph, Mo., are onder
Way with roml Hoi4:ince n& (rood M
)lretv and will continue earery evening
IJhaft until Jan. 2.4 1 h. The evanaelit it
r.'acliin2 cood niirnni mm;M wnai
. . t , . i ..... .1
to-ar the imefcaasej
t Til.nl J.. .1 ." ..I I n .1 n
I r laiicrry, jiiuii toumy iiiiivt "
ten nosltoones! a lawsuit or the
payment of a debt.
EVER COME BACK?
(Cunliauod from p?e l.J '
j . .
it'o dante it. It took almost half
an hour to drive some of the less
determined ?olk from the floor so
tkat the set could be made, up. It
began at last and things went with
a whoop. . At the end of the first
dance such a yell arose as has not
echoed through the hall since tt
Swas buIlU.;. 4; : , -. -
."Hand clapping was lost in the
tshouts, for; !More," more'." The
spirit of tho dance communicated.
itself to the younger generation,
IN HEN'S TAILORED
Mr. Mosher now in
Pan Francisco, 'attending
the annual style show
and rconYdrilioxi;.o3Ci. ther
Pacific - Ccasi : Ierchant
Tailors ' Assoc iation,! at
which he wilr learn of
! the advance .spring styles
iut.n vhi inus oe.a,Dte 10
give; his customers the ;
i latest in tailored cloth
ing. - Ur- ,-; ....-v, ,
and they fought yslth . tho : 'old
ttmersj for apace to dance. If
tlie , orchestra;; had- boen' ahJe to
stand t the jani would hare kept
them uy, all. nigh L .i Aa it waa,
the: adrtlle1 was no Boonerr."orer
and -t:ie Iregnlar ..ball orchestra
colled in.for relfet than a, demand
for a ' rye walta aro8e,'ahd. to jhe
astontj ihmen of the; nsanagement
aiul -o hera who. had declared 4the
old-fashioned dances -wrtuld nevet
catch on,' the floor, was -.jammed
even xiore than for the quadrille,
and tt e yell were Just as loud for
more Jf that.-; .
"It became necessary to plead
with the crowd to, get off the floor
and gve others a ychance. but it
was in'ot until promises had been
megaphoned ' for old-fashioned
every Tuesday that anything, like
order J was restored. At tnfe sev
eral hundred seeing the hopeless
ness lof trying to dance in the
throng 'departed with a promise to
to retiurn next Tuesday when eon-:
dition's may be betters i
y "I pever saw anything like it in
my Jife. and I have, been in the
business for twenty-five years,"
said i. O. Wood owner pf the Ar
cadia, "I doubted if there would
be ; m ore than a hundred try to
dances. But look at it! " ,
; "It was a siffht worth .seeing.
Thou sands were jammed, on! tho
floor trying: to take; the- three
skipping steps of the rye-wait
and under the: glare of the flood
light, Ift for the mptlon pictures,
the moving mass resembled noth
ing so much as a great school bf
minnows in a narrow space being
drivepr forward and back by some
unseen power.' White. Bair, bald
heads, fray: eurls, were ithlekly
sprinkled amid the bobbed heads
of flipper -and glittering smooth
ness bf the sheik hair cut; ,' I
"If the Tuesday night dance is
any k'riterlon,' the entire" city, of
Detroit will be dancing the -old?
polkas, sch ott Inches,
inside - of a
On every ; hand parties
wcrei forming ror home dances ta
the pear future. Business niei
and i heir wives as well as tlioso ia
less important industrial roles
were present,' " and professional
men rubbed elbows wirjh factory
workers. - It was a study in types
LUNCHEON CLUBS SUM
(Continued from paBe.l)!; t
st hoiols. Finally the board agreed
to let the matter be brought be
fore! the people, but it was found
the j matter had been postponed
too long, and could not gtet on the
ballot in time. Lions will help to
work for an increase, though, if
the iteachers will bringthe matter
before the people at the next. eleo
tionl , : ..v . ,; 4
Ltons have also drawn plans for
a ciic auditorium for Salem. They
hopc to start active, agitation for
the construction of such a build
ing (before the- end of this ,year.
Lasti but hot least, they placed a
full page ad of Salem on the back
of the National Lions publication,
that ! wis circulated in 900 Lions
clubs in this country and Canada,
Ed Schunke. in telling of the
accoimplishments of the KJwan
ians during the past year, stated
that helping foreigners to become
naturalized is one of the, greatest
taskii of the club.- He said that
the-j club work with- the .local
YMtjlA, in helping taking out citi
zenship papers to become familiar
with! the necessary facts. ;
Lighting of the courthouse clock
is another accomplishment of the
Ki wan lan s. Some' two yearn ago
the lock was not.be sees after
dark. But the Kiwanians saw that
itower was proper! y lighted,
still see that the. bulbs are
all in good order replacing those
Kiwanians during The past year
erected two signs near Chemawa,
informing all. passers by that the
sporj marked by the; signs is just
t 1 ' 1. ' a muair : ?
v . 11 r
exactly halt... way.- between -the
north pole. and the equator. Thse
signs have heen the butt of a' con
siderable amount of publicity. ! ,
;J Kiwanians. ala to J,-havej; two
members i from, ea eh vocation and
profession i - One of the1 big' fac
tors-of the progriim is fellowship.
4 Hoys -work;, is the, outstanding
civic workj earried on by the Jto
tarians, according to Fred Thiel
sen. president. - During the past
few months 18 boys have been
taken out of homes tn which they
stood little, chancje. and placed in
hemes wh'ere the might progress.
Many boys! who hsd run away from
home during the, year were per
suaded to 'return j to their parents,
and fornilshed by -the Rotarians
with - thej necessary funds for
transportation. Several; boys
wpre given workj after school in
order that they might continue
with their education.
, This, according to Mr. Thielsen,
" T , r" V"X "
results. 0ne of Ithe biggest func-
lions of the clnb is to train, its
own members toj be of a help to
the community as a whole. With
this purpose in llnd. educational
meetings have hfen held regular
ly by the elab ii an endeavor to
interest personally each member.
'Fellowship glpaned from the
weekly "elbow; nibbing"' is consid
ered one lot the hiost valuable as
sets of Ritary. jt is. through this
personal ind intimate contact that
business men corae to be acquaint
ed with each other. i
f Each f the three representa
tives declared tlat business con
ditions hiive beei bettered in'the
cty: tjiroiigh the: existence of the
service clubs. The greatest im
provement is in;' the fair deal at
titude the majority of local busi
ness men) have cbme to take.
Governor Walter M. Pierce was
called upon for i few remarks. He
Aeclared j that the famous picture
of his blubbering bull now is sus
pended in the (governor's office.
He declared. hoWever, that if his
tall frienjd, I. L Patterson, or his
friend. Sam Kpzer. is successful
in ousting him; from office, he
shall insist in tjaking the picture
with him. He feaid he would not
trust his- white ( faced bull in the
hands of; a politician.
HERE BRING FAME
. ( C ofttiuued j from page 1.)
He wantrnl thosp rocks. Couldn't
Cncle Lhan understand how im
portant jlhcy'wre? lie stood by
helplessly protesting while the
rocks were dumped out. "Thee
cannot carry away all those rocks,
Bertie; it is impossible. Thee
can hav ten, no more." He got
nq consolation j until, weeping in
his mother's arms, she promised
that he .might go to college some
day and learri
all about what
in the Indian Ter
made thle rocks
ritory sb different from those is
Iowa, j J . .
The tragedy! of both parents'
death before he was ten sent the
little Herbert t Oregon where his
uncle, John Mihthorn, as head of
the Pacific Acajdemy at New berg,
could assure the boy an educa
tion. j. j
Before him Was the west with
its adventure; in his trunk the
two mottoes his beloved mother
had worked fdr him in bright
words: , "Leavoj Me Not, Neither
Forsake Me, O; God of My Salva
tion.", and "I (Will Never Leave
Nor Forsake Thee." '
From; this j little colony of
Friends: to the state University at
Salem with its still greater edu
cational advantages, went Herbert
rj the boy-member of Tho
Band of; Hope, !the children's tem
perance! society; and fro'm Salem
to the Leland Stanford university
in California always earning his
board and tuition
During the (summer vacation,
he had) work with the 11. S. Geo
logical ; Survey j in the Brete Hart
country of the old California
j mining days, visiting mines, stu-
In. the modern funeral parlors as
well- as the proper mortuary f acil
- ities." , 1 "
. .It is necessary that jtho funeral
parlors be suitably furnished, :ar
ranged anjd equipped ; they are tem
porary headquarters forthe family
, when they -are ih use. Vebbs Fun
. eral Parlors are 'placed at the dis
" posat of all those we serve, without
iivinc th succession ,.of lavas' In
tho great basin. , tracing gravel
channels and .doing, detailed sta
dia topography at diluted points
by a species of stadia methods
originated for; tho occasion. : As -a
aide' issne; he made a. representa
tiw collection of Sierra - igneous
rocks for the . ' Geological depart
ment of Stanford.; - : t
; ,Hi next work found him in the
mines pushing ; an t ore cart, the
wonder of the superintendent bef
cause he was always seeking jobs
carrying less salary than .more-
merely for the . opportunity of
learning. Soon he had the ."su
perintendent's. job. At college he
had paid special attention to
English composition, and his abil
ity to write gave him his next pro
An , article on Mining in the
"Mining and Scientific. Press"
brought him to the attention of
Mr. Louw Janin, Frenchman and
famous mining expert in San
His job with Mr. Jan In gave
him thirty dollars per month,
much less than at the mines; but
t was an opportunity better than
money 90 provestl wnen Mr. j?,
nin recommended him to the firm
of Bewick, Moreing. of London
wanted a young American raining
man to .send to Australia, salary
five thousand dollars a year?
"They tell niV," said Mr. Jariln,
"that they, want a man riot more
than thirty years old with seventy-five
years' experience. A man
over thirty can't stand the Aus
tralian, climate, and it needs a
man of seventy-five to handle
their problems down there." It
was a great opportunity if he
could make good; and he would
make pood: he would at least bo
down fiprhtinpr. Herbert ILoowr
did make good, finally becoming
a member of the Bewick, Moreing
Arm. and later food administrator
during the,. World war.
iThe A.lladin tale of the Arabian
Nights scarcely tells ' a moro mi
raculous Ktory than that of Her
bert Hoover's rapid" rise to great
wealth and profound statesman
ship, while stijl a young, m;in', ex-t-cpt
. that hard work, Ucusi. in the
philosophy of his .mother's motto.-,
when many times he faced death,
and strict application in all his
mines of the temperance princi
ples inculcated by "The Band of
Hope'' in which his mother had
early placed him, were the solid
methods of his accomplishments,
rather than the mere rubbing of
a magical lamp.
IN NEW BUILDING
(Continued from pa?o 1.)
of these classes.
Whereas paper was bought by
the few hundred sheets ten years
ago, now it is bought in consign
ments of several tons. More than
.10.000 pounds of paper are used
each year for the Oregon Emer
ald, the University daily news
Other publications handled by
the University Press are Old Ore
gon alumni magazine; Oregon
Law Review, published by the law
school; the Extension Monitor, ex
tension" division publication; Ore
gon Exchanges, a magazine for
Oregon newspapermen; The Com
monwealth Review, published by
the school of sociology. In addi
tion, results of research problems
carried on by the University, are
printed by the Press, some of
them being large volumes.
: Ih October. 191. the Press had
its origin when H. R. Kmcaid,
through hi3 son Webster, present
ed to the then small and strug
gling department of journalism,
then affiliated with the College of
Literature. Science, and the Arts,
the equipment of the historic old
Oregon State Journal. This news
paper had been printed in Eugene
a number of years before, but had
ljng since been discontinued. A
Ai'ashington hand press, now near-
1100 years old, the oldest press
in the state, and a handful of bat
:y - '
tered, type 'Vert? rheTnaliitehis- of
the' Klft. and the nucleus of tho
present plant. The old press has
been moved to. the- new homo
along with the "modern equipment
antfls used as: a proof press. - The
first .bit of type has also Lbeen. pre
served and -is a treasured - kee
sake of the' school and- a curio for
students. ' - r- 7? ' " ' "
S During the first month of 1917
a linotype was i added to the me.i
ger equipment, which haa been 1 1
creased shortly before this by a
small jobber. In September, pt
that year,, Robert C Hall present
superintendent of tho University
Press and associate professor pt
Journalism; came to ..take cnarge
of it. At that time Mr. Han mm-
self did all the work done aboiut
the shop. Before, the arrival pf
Mr,, Hall.. Dean Allen had guiaea
not only the work of the school jot
Journalism but also of the Press.
At that: time the Press was do
ing very little work, due to lak
of machinery and funds. A very
small appropriation, about $50,0,
had been granted during the firt
two years of its life." But this
was not renewed, and since that
time it has been the work and de
sire of the man in charge to mace
the plant wholly self-supporting.
This has been accomplished.
Not only ha the press bujlt
from Its funds its new home, but
it has. purchased a new Miehle
press, made necessary by the vat
ly increased volume of work; hag
contributed $7500 toward the
construction of theJournalhjm
building on the campus, as well
as met its own payroll, which ia
now approximately $3,000 each
i In September, 1017, a cylinder
press, a uaococK upumus, va
added to the equipment. Two
years .later an Eclipse folder and
11 power cutter had been installed;
In January, 1J)21. a model 14 lin
otype' was placed in the compos
ing room'alongfilde the older ma
chine,, and within the next year a
btndery department had been 1 es
tablished. The bindery , handles
all the book work for the Univer
sity library, in addition to pamph
lets and catalogues for the vari
ous departments. wiinin tne
last year an automatic feeding; at;
tachment has been placed on a
large jobber. In addition to these
and ; a great quantity of display
types,, borders, and other compos
ing room, equipment, there is, in
the shop a second folder, a Miller
saw trimmer, a large punch, and a
saddle stapling machine.
Mr. Hall announces that a new
and up-to-date stamping machine
will be added to the bindery
equipment in the near futurte.
Other additions will be made! as
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
(Continued. rouis page 1.)
Knowing their Hearts, He invited
them to His place of abode; there
fore, for the remainder of that
day, they held sweet Intercourse
with the Master.
III. The a Disciples Bringing
OUiers to Jesti 40-46.
The very genius of Christianity
is self-propagation. The usual
method is to begin , with those
nearest us, home folk and tela
tives and pass out to ever-widen
ing circles. The disciples iwho
were with Jesus in blessed fellow
ship, went at once to tell others of
the priceless treasure they, have
; voir well
Fix In Your Mini
1 these important savings
1 ana . tne , next - time you
I are: in our Store ask to
J see them.
I niTH' Mill. - r-. r7n , . . - "J, . .-. ' - - ' fe-
" -MW. . JPMMMaWaaaav ' " -
1 n m
It' I ioA 7J.tJ I ' 5 . -f
Here's Real Value;
Good-looking anil with
comfort assured.-' Qf gvm
metal,' "tan or malKifarrv
, with ; J-ubbeH tap. 4 Sizes
' frtmur rirlnirs Peter-t-40-
42. , , ' 's . - . i
This Is a beautiful example Of
brotherly atfeet Ion, expressing it
self in bringing another to Christ.
How can' a true brother who ha
found Christ do aught but. go and
tttf his brother? The best place
to begin ;ourtestimony foy. Christj
is among our kinrolk (Luke 8:S9),
When Andrew had witnessed to
Peter, he' brought him ; Jo Jesus
where he could .speak with Hra
personally, ;-t - J;; ''l.i- -,'' t j
2. ; Philip Bringing Nathaniel--43-46.
f --r.'-U-?;?0: w-.V-VJ-?
; : Christ found Philip the follow
ing day as He would go forth Into
GalileeJ 1 Philip followed ;Hlm in
response to a personal' invitation.
As soon as Christ found him Phil
ip found Nathaniel and witnessed
to him concerning the messlahship
of Jesus. . He said unto him: " we
havo found Him, of whom Moses
in the law, and the prophets'did
write, Jesus of " Jfazareth-f4 &
Christ is the sum and "substance
of, the Old Testament. .' Nathaniel
was bo nje what skeptical, hut Jie
waa honest, r Philip had the; wis
dom not to arguowith him, but
brought , him to Jesus. .." It is fre
quently unwise to . rebuke . the
No better enclosure
easy to remove.
"-7 ;V ' ; . j . !'".- - I
made for 27 makes of cats
Big Discounts on jTiese MoHels ' for fCasK
CHEVRdLET STAr MAXWEEIj
NASH, OVERLAND I
Time payments on all models. No use to rkte coH
when joq can secure one 'of these fine Hampden en
closures foi-snchr a small' investment. f v?Vr : '
STtK lis jjMrr
See us fora& uto Top and
Painting: and Duco RefinishingV i I
We guarantee all of our Duco Jobs. Only one Duco
tijupont uuco.) . ; t
'. s---'-r'- -'-' ' '-i '- - "'"Nt- " -.: .
' Paint Co
267 S. Commercial St-
' I tfM - J
160JNorlh Liberty Street Salem, OrtscAt
- - -. . . - . ..
borne so-called "sales - stores" remind- . the
thoughtful customer of little Jim and SattVat play
on the see-saw. One moment Sally Is up and then
she is down. - But Sally beingr outweighed by Jim,
she ia uplthe most' of thektime, tb'the enjoyment
of her mischievous playmate. . , " i -
- That's the way ' with prices at' this kind of
stores. ; One;day prices are up and the next day
they are down only to go back up arid so on. If
the customer plays in good luck, she buys! when
prices are; down, but more than likely the par
.ticulaf .thing-she must have today is the one'that
is priced up. .'.... - fi.-
' 7"he customer-buys at the high price and goes
, home to read in theVevening paper that "for to
morrow only": or "during this- sale the article
which necessity catised her-1 to buy today dim "be
bought, for less money 'tomorrow. Thenshe says':
"It I could only have knowri. 1 : .
You always know what the. prices- will bh at a
J CX Penney Co Store tfor tbey-nevert go up and
down like. the. children -at play ons the see-saw.
They remain' stationary at the very lowest; pos- .
"sible figures consistent with current market con
rlitions and a fair, profit. ' " 5 l
skeptical for their lack of faith.
The, better way is to Invite them
to put Christ to a test.
" IV, ;Xatiianiel Seeing and Hear
Ing Jeni, Testifies ot HU Divin
ity 47-49. ' "
- -As soon as Nathaniel heard and
saw Jesus all. his doubts! rolled
away. iJesus proved that Jle was
oxnnpotent One. Wedo not
know- what; Nathaniel was doing
under! the fig '. tree. Per flaps he
was praying for neaventjr 1 ight
and guidance, but Jesus. s4w him.
He was evidently sincere, pie who
is willing to be led and to lo shall
surely 'Come into the' ligh (John
7tl7.IIo ;. who : acts'. upon the
iight; given .shall .see greater
things fc 0-51. Angels ascending
and, descending upon. the Son of
Man, witi the open heave es, show
that, Jesus Christ Is the means of
communication between elrth and
heaven ( Heh. 10: 19, 20; Eph. 2 :
18; Oen?;28:X2). .This narrative
concerning the experiences of the
first disciples exhibits th follow
ing stages of Christian experience:
j; ; l. -Hearing about Jesusf-sc.
r 2. Looking upon ,;Jesn 30.
3. Following Jesus 37.
4. Abiding with Jesus--39.
5. Witnessing for Jesu- 11-1.1.
6. Bringing others to !fosn.s.
made..; .Easy to install and
(5 I Pass!) DODGE,
2 doors south Marion Auto Co.
- ;t? t T"'-r;
iTAltoit TO MEN ANLT
J. G. PeilK27!
s - 705 Sa Church Street
s . .
474 COURT STItEET "