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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1926)
UNIVERSITY PRESIDENT WILL v
BE INAUGURAjTEp IN NOVEMBER
Regents Announce. Ceremony VQl Take Place at Semi-centennial
" 'Anniversary Celebration; to Jiay Cornerstone v ;.
EUG ENE,V Jan; 23 . ( Special, b
. -Inauguration fqtf ; the 'new : ITni-
. versityV'of ? Oregon , president' Will
.' be held at the semi-centennial an-
niversary' celebration, the date f of
"which has i been innonnce4' fief 1
; nlteljraa NovembV rt 1 5,;3rM:in
4 nonnced as the result f .of v plans
made at the board regents meet-j
- , The celebration. besides lnstalll4
Jng the new executive In office,;
f wui De me occasion for laying the
. cornerstone of the new state fine
- arts .building and - the 7 commem
oration of the Intellectual progress
of the university. The inaugural
1 ceremony marking the . beginning
of the, second half century of, the'
: institution wilt be attended by un-
lrerflty v presidents and represen-
ta tires ffcf -other Institutions
throughout the cbuntry; Notable
addresses dealing wltht he alms
of higher education and ! nnirer
slty 'administrative" problems are
.-.to be scheduled.. .; , - J I.,
sSome time during the' tour days
- of - ceremonies . a program In con
r. nection with the . art museum,
-which contains: the; fanroas Mur
, , Tf Warner collection of oriental
' art, and which Is to be dedicated
sto the late President P; Camp-
: bell, Is'td be scheduled, f With this
. Imxvortant event In the - artistic
and archltectual history ' of the
state, it la planned to bare ad-
: dresses dealing with' the cultural
and aesthetic developmentof he
country and,, the fetation or ori
ental art to American civilization.
A portion of the program will
SCOUT HONOR COURT J
r I AWARDS MERIT MARKS
(Ppstinnoj from pg . . ( r
'.Interest that Colonel Moore show
ed In coming l before - them and
. hope to get better acquainted. 1
-. Y-'i'. " Rke - : ' j '.
I Special attention T Is .called ,to
t the new rank of Junior Assistant
Scoutmaster. .This rank may be
used . as ' mVana lot I holding io
' gether as a unit all older boys j of
the ; troop ;-whO re First. Class
' Scouts audit years of age, They
, should however. In each case, be
held on thje. basis of service to the
- troop and not merely because 'of
their desire to have a rank and
' the new insignia and possibly the
difference in uniform which may
- Uter.be prescribed.
".'' ' Veteran Scouts ' -
'Any scouts or scout officials; of
the Cascade cb unctf that have had
five or jnore . years of service
''anouid ' apply for' membership In
the; .Veteran Scout.' association.
- Applications may be made for. (he
' fire. en or f if teeotyear class. The
- new fifteen Year metal 'badge! is
now available.- - : J
f ! "' XoW Is the Time
; Now Is the time' for all scouts
j: to start to think about the sum
: iaer camp- Every icout should
'go to summer camp' as this Is one
t ' of the most essential parta of ihe.
s. scouting program,. When July r-
- rfves many scouts find that they
- are unable to attend camp'be-
cause of lack of funds. Most: of
you .' are " working, and 7 earning
, 1 moneyj ' Why not put some aside
; each week 1 so that you t may be
l sure of(your summer outing :
' ' " ' "" ' "'. ' , - -1
; QOOD MORHiHG SAY -M
v. -j ; OLD JACK AMD JILL
l j (Cotutel from psg 1) .
, vested wisely In business and tried
to live within their means-
; First thing, "Jane said: "Let us
-", save 1100 for a rainy day. f""
i tGoodf said Jack. "How 111
we do It??- .l j '
- "Let. us save out every, dime
: and every one-cent piece that we
,get, and put It In a saving's ac-
count." ' ;.-.; , : -r'i : : r
f . 1 "Agreed. said Jack; and they
began at once.
'.Ittiid not seem anytime at all
tinUl; they had $100 In- the bank.
;And the best' part of it was that
they did 'not' hiiss the amounts
' they' bad 'saved up. -tf?C ' U
K Then Jane said. fLefs make It
f l.OOO. Whew! ' . That looked
like a lot of money. t. But. they
- agreed to keep on saving. ; It ras
-much harder, to get the $1,000.
. It seemed "a long hard pull; ?j At
'last they 'were almost at their
, goal,? almefeV $ 1.000 in the bank:
,' Then Jack came la one day land
i said.; "Jane I've" got .'it- chance to
' t double-our- money- in -almost; no
': time." - lletold Jane about the
"ls" chance to ? make something.
- Jane did not like the way the. plan
looked and. she -was afraid. 'But
Jack kept at her and argued" until
liually she gave in. -And then !
- then haw .terrible-it 4was Jaek
' 1 '..- -. I
. me wnoie sum, every penny
f It.'iJt jvas a terrible blowr1and!
vcrrr dlshearteulnc.. . , ,
- iutf ttae. story does, not. end
there, for Jane plucked, up courl
age: Shcr;wairt$ry much hurl;
over the loss of; all "that 'money!
t hey had tried - so' hfd '. tov save'
Fo she coaxed Jack ta try. ngainj
.The thIngTBeeraed j much harder;
. now.- especially-at , first tojgei
started..-,. . '. - .
Beginning with the pennies and
the dimes, after a while they add
el the -quarlers "lo,! the savings
When they got the water In the
pail again they were more careful
than, ever. ; The tidy. aura grew;
until it became in tlreia a-modest
Jacome, a good'Jio.mc..asuccesufui"
: TIffi OrjSGOSTMJIAN. SALEM. OKEG OH
. . -- - - . . i '- ,
be4evoted to ihe contributions of
scleinceVto ": material and Intellec
tual development 'Jl'v d .social progi
re4 of the United ..States. - Scien
tist, 'Jurists and publicists- of nation-wide
reputation trill be invit
ed to participate yrT?. 0-'i
T The aimlof the whole celebra-
uoq.is 10-renew' cue nasi, to ex
amine Oregon's j materia! and In
tellectual resources, v and ' to lay
plans for the educational and. so
cial, progress of the nextvhalf cen
tury. - f. M
The early-history? of .the- Uni
versity, the -sacraf fees of the' pion"
eersj of Oregon to establish the In
stitution, and ' the life of early
presidents like John Wesley John
son will be given 'prominence on
the program. Dr. losepScbaf ert
lormer neaa oi tne .history oepart
meat here, now superintendent of
the Wisconsin, Historical Society.
Is preparing a biographical sketch
of ; jLhe late President Campbell
which will berlnted .ahoU(4is
timfe. j Dr. H. D, Sheldon, who M
writing a : history , of the univer
sity will disclose certain signifi
cant portions of his extensive re
searches. Jage Lawrence; ,T
Harris, ' who 4eUreretf the Presi
dent Campbell memorial address,
wilf be asked to .deal with the life
Of early presidenll- 1 f
5 Members of ihe semi-centennial
committee are: C. C. Colt and
Mrsf. George T.1 Qerllnger, regents;
Dr. I James Gilbert. Dean William
G. Wale, and Dean E. C. Robblns,
meinbers of the faculty; Harold
Young and MraLawrence Tf Har
ris, representatives of the alumni.
business. It-was up-hill -most of
the way, but it proved the road to
happiness and success. Here . is
something from 1 God's- word that
I like: ' "The Lord has pleasure
in the prosperity of his servant."
JOSEPH JEFFERSON-- t?
j I WINS SLOW VICTORY
1 .' I ' (Oomtiaaad Am px rj-'t -, t!
jtwor young' children ln&jont:f.
roa.' because she could not pay a
Wagoner the sum. aJ ten, dollars
t We hear so much more of the
)atey; life ot celebrities and of
their successes . than '. of- their
earlier - life and - ' the struggles
which step by "SepcarTiedthem
!to their goat. It vas 'through.
such a tempestuous Tut thappyj
Mneute . mot vv;)u wcuciouu
came to wealth' and what was
moe toJ hlnjU thari moneyi tiip
In his rine. ace he lived aa
'simply as the great souls pt!ihe
eartn usually live, staunch in.the
senf fment that 1tl: a'hbflow iife
where artificial ; nonsence . is so
coveted that 7 teafcom forts " are"
sacrificed to obtain It-Vwhere one
subjects one's self to a life of ioll
merely, to Increase the ' pomposity
Of one'a tueri f f felve me V tidy
rirU" he said, "tn a clean calico
dress and a neat cap that is
good enough for me" T ' v ' '
SABBATH SCHOOL , .
STORY, FOR TODAY
XComUniie4 frm px 1.) ... :
nis sympathy for ' heri In Intro-
ducting the 'conversation. He re
ferred -to that which was upper-
moat In her mind.' namely, water.
This waa the teacher's point of
contact. He soon passed"' from
earthly water I to - the. r water of
everlasting life which was in Him
self. Every human mind has. a
handle. Our. success as Christian
workers depends upon bur ability
to srasp and use It. ' ---f
t. Jesus' Tender Dealing With
This Woman -1 0il 5r '
1 J ...... - ' ; if '
s fe tirsi apjeatea in ner curios
ity j by declaring. ''If thou knewest
the; gift of God" 10. He knew
the deep unrest, of the soul of the
sinful woman aa she went on her
wakr . IIe knew' If she really knew
Him she would believe on Him
and be saved from, her sine, there-
tore ther first 'thing wai to get
attention. Whetf'we, can get- true
Co give attention to the 'claims of
Christ, there Is good chance of
wijining him. - JleJ followed ; this
appeal-to her curiosity by -w-prom-feel
which directed t her attention
to jher deepest V8; . There Is "a
coasciousness,.of T deep need . n
evry soul.; The deepest'-need of
a soul Jesus only can satisfy:
v t;The Woman. onrieted" of Her
Siis 15-19.' - " ' - -
.3 acsus r succeeded i In ' arousing
he Interest; but she did not really
understand - II J' m.'4 lief ore" - s 3 e
coild understand, what the, Water
6f j Life is, .she Taust be convicted
of her sin. She did not - agree
with. Him. Lbut; becan a humble
IMulrer. ' The' sour must' be con
victed of sin before It can be con
Verted, a ' : : ; 5 ." v :.
, A The .Problem of Worship Sub-
I This she did lis soon as she per
cefvetT Him to-'brV prop"hel. Jesus
knowing i the inner f life of ; this
wejmaa, told her of -the' glad time
evn then' present when true wor
shipers J could; lioM intercourse
with GodV- anywhere. lie showed
he that' the place" of . worship
unimportant,", that the all-important
thing is to have the true con
ception of Cod as brought through
the. Jews. Sinro worship Is splr
iiaalonljttoaQjwJia .; haTabeea
cherished cqmpanionshlpof 4 meij
like! Robert Browning andCniaries
Kingsley. ft f'AZ ' :-Sht$?
regenerated,icaniirorshdpCo4 , In
spirit.' - v- -rv''- '
i 5 The, Woman of Samaria Wit
nessing for Christ 27:30. j 7
, IThe Woman left her water pot
! l;.oinai ie ner w r po..
audretarrang;- to i tbe lty
'Come; see. a -manwnHrp loianae
all things that erefe I Sid klsnot
thia the Christ r'a soonaa'she
wm "converted she became an.Jn4
thusiantic , missionary. This ts; as
it Ought to-"be and; always wlirjbei
The".8oui that realises JesuV can
noT be1 s ttentp- John 1 V 1? 4 5The
result of hefHeimonykthat
many 'believed on i Jesus. J 'f - ,
- bi; Jeeus - Testifying to the
bltixens of 8 y char 40, 41. i;
; Thai womanSte8timony brought
the request 4rom tlje Samaritans
that Jesus - tarty with them. He
abode- with them two days!.
Though they heard the woman's
testimony, they believed because
of Christ's, own word 41
, V. The Samaritans Witnessing
for Christ 42. ; ; t . f . J ;
They declared, "We " know that
this is Indeed the Christ. thetSaT
io r"bt the wbrld., -They Confessed
to the woman that their, belief
wis nbt durer tohertestmonVtbut
to' paving heard'HIni themselves,
that they were sure that He was
the I Messiah. . " '!;".""'
"THE, PIONEER TRAIL!!i
v . i (Continued rora pf l.J
12 to lyears and 15 to 13 years
" sl Any .story from the Bible
may be taken.
v 4. ;Tbe story must be entirely
rewritten in the language of the
writer. ' p- . '-f
;. 6. .The story must be. not less
than 300 words norx-!fnbre than
500, In length.
6." Use only one side ( of the
paper. ... . . -
; 7 Write name, address, and
age on a separate piece of paper
8. Hand the written story to
any pastor or school teacher, with
the 'request that It be haaded to
the budges. ,.
9i The finals will be awarded
at the County Older Boys confer
ente to be held in Salem,' Febru
ary 19-21, vU '.. i -
lO,"Three awards will be made
in each class; - -Gold. : silver and
bronze medals $ for first, second,
and third places, respectively.
Get busy now and pick your
story, and- start to "write it, . for
time goes quickly.
TAMMANY STARTS CLEAN
FACE DRIVE FOR -YEAR.
r- , .CCBtmt rro. Ps II -
- Tammany is" to Toe" advertised to
thecojntryf;asc nn agent of good
government-"' -.. " --!' ":
' - A shower xf 'enlightening
publicity and press agent stunts
is to be loosened up n the hinter
land. ; v;- -;' . j. -i ' .- f' ' :"'
Tammany Is to 'become a' pan
acea for the farmer's ills and the
Tammany Is to be Impressed on
the populace's mind as democ
racy's salvation. 1.
'Audita one purpose the over
riding of opposition to Al Smith
on (the score he is. a Tammany
man.' In the democratic conven-'
tlon-of 192S.t A- ff
William's uncle was a Tery tall,
fine-looking man, while his father
was very small. William admired
his uncle, and. wished to grow up
like3 him. . One day he said, to his
mother:- A . ' ' . . " , :
' Mamma, how did uncle grow
- 6 'i'iiij.'. r: ;?i J. -Vl COeIe
Fred A. Williams caused much commfent.'- With the publica
tion in the Statesman of a letter ,writtert by Cv B.; Phillips,
citing: legal precedents tending to show the council's lack of
poorer to appoint one of its. own members, the point at issue
became merely one of law, having nothing to do with the
personalities of the men concerned. Solution of the tangle
was heldsimple in informed circles." Williams being no longer
a member of -the council, his reelection remained only a mat
ter? of form. . ;: ' ; ." : - -. iyc i ! x : f . . . ;. - ' j . : i
I With the purchase by Major F. W. Leadbetter: Port
land organizer, of controlling
t. wwvaiiy, - pussiuiuiy . ox auuition oi tne news, print
paper manufacturing process seemed probable. ,i The new
controlling; owner offered $125 per share for-; all outstanding
common stock, a premium of $25,. due jto a desire to become
sole owner of ommon stock. vv-. Is. t-
1 I Representatives of , 18 communities met at the anniiai
gathering of the Marion County Community Federation at
th$ Chamber of Commerce, therlargesrfrieeting m?ltr h1atdryf
Llyd .T. Reynolds was named presidentf Kac1iorhniuhity
gave' an" individual report. i f4'K:lif:Q h-
A -Polk. County; Farmers' UmoifhentoseVswr
Dallas. - I. H.-McBee; of Dallas, wa4 elected president work
of the county federation bf commurrityrcT6bs aM the'fcoiflEify
fafr were endorsed. " ' 1
I .Preliminaries in the Music Memory? ''Cbntcst' In" the
fourth, fifth and sixth grades were' conducted. I
I'Vt' i; i4 .- " iuay,
I Biayor j. is. uiesy. called a special meeting of,itu6urlcil
for; Monday night, for the Duroose of tMrrecHriff"
"iVWcDeween city ana.state laws grmne.tftCvirm 6f
houses. t Ha asks .electricians to meet with'thCideijnenf
Concerning he 'city attorney conti overs v- be! said t Jtlt -thefk
is any petty technicality standing between WiltfSmst&ftd his
ngnt to oercity attorney, ;wewilr attend to the miitteelthc
next regular meeting of the. council.', - .1 h (vv.l'.:
- - Newly elected Chamber ttf Ojmmerce 'officials w7Il 't per.::
at.the Monday meeting of that body. . ' -j . v
I f: Lieutenantdrnmahder "Johii' Philin'Sosa. the eivhtAt
band master America cer prptlucedgattran exclusive Inter?
f vlewBtatesrrian readers. Vr f -J ,
f; Salem high school "debaters won a double victory over
Wpodburn, speakers, with a split decision, to U iri ca?h Wei
The rfucstion read:. "Resolved that the child labor amendment
to;the federal constitution should be adopted'
r Willamette University basketball five defeated Pacific
University at Forest Grove by a score of 48 to 31. , .
; juii accounts or, aeveiopmcntson -featurilay; anaearj(y
Sunday-will f:-fiiri.i ihJfain fs.R.n vf, thin'mnfr.
ao-big and (all? j .
His mother said f"Vftui-when
uncle' was a small' b6yTTeWas' at1
ways a very good boy, and tried
to do what was right; at all times;
God ,et hlm oW big and
tall. 1.;,--l ,9iWt$?
:i WllltamUhought this ver seir
iottsly'1 for few minutes, 5: then
said r-.11 am mi, what - kind feof ?a
boy raJHpapar ; ; -jv".
' ,!Troni-.t Tammany headquarters
comes the repoi t that the ictrtef
taf&s hope itol induce Josephus
panielsi Noftlt Carolina dttor
rho was secretary .of navy Inulbe
Wilson administration, to consider
himself as a vice presidential can
didate with Smith in 1928, The
idea didn't-, emanate tfrom' fTam
many origin allybut rom;aa un
named Georgian.1 It its hoped by
this move to win i some f the sup
port of the Solid: South." It" would
give Smith a link with Wilson.
, Governor Smith continues to be
emphatic In hia assertions, he is
giving the subject of a presidential
n&'minatlon no thought ' .
He refuses to HIbcuss the possf-
D11117, inis aismcxinauon- iq 51 e so
nqiamg even in me case or nis
jnore. Intimate . associates. Wlth
themi the governor dismisses air-
suggestion of a presidential nom
ination v-lth the curt, assurance
that he is not ''kidding' himself
about it. ' , I - .
, But, his repeated declaratfons to
friends In the list fevr" weeks that
he will , not be I a candidate this
year'for n fourth term as aroyer-
ixof bf ToV tfie TfnltdJStatei sen
ate, but will retire to private life
has caused many,, both among the
governor's political supporters as
well as his opponents, to wonder
whether his promised! retirement
may not be to leave himself freer
fo engage in some important mis
sionary work becoming better
known In the South and laying the
foundation for possible abrogation
of the two-thirds nominating rule
that obtains In Democratic conven
tions. . !..'!.'
"Please Say I We i Are Su
premely .Happy,!' Ooly ,
Remark of Newlyweds
LONDON, Jan, 23.--( By Asso
ciated Press). Irving Dern's
next song hit should have a chorus
refrain: "Please say iwe are su
premely happy,'! fo?" t,hati ew
all ; the jaiz4 composer and his
bride are able to say; when .they
arrived here 'for thtilrt honeynioon.
Like the haunting setityenJL o
the Berlin ballads ef the lastryear
or 3. this thought runs KltroMgh
everything the j world's most
talked of f-newlywed4 told the
French. British .and American je-1
porters wno'flociEed tq meet them
at Cherbourg and Southampton.
Even the big cockney ' lackey who
guarded their rooms in a London
hotel caught the spirit of the
Berlin-Mackay; romance. For the
flfsVfew days, bt wiaj Beselted j
callers of all kinds 4- reporters,
song writers, theatrical agents
and movie . men- but ' whenever
proposals were.ttade. about: inter
viewing the tuneful Irving and
his' bride,- the gold-braided digni
tary was sure ii would be "him
i "H'l can ' assure you, si,' he
always ended, ''thatthey're "sn-
ttvm page X.JT "
interest' in-the Oregon'-Pulp &
rftfiiuaty i. f. , : -
WEXT BERLIN fllT
IVIll PISEfff JOY
' 7 SUNDAY
AtiiSL, jt uua jl - v w t
Raiding, Hungary. fe f
Frans Liszt, the' great pianist
and- composer of the nineteenth
century. Imperlshably .preseryed
In the fourteen Hungarian Rhain
sodies. the wild traditional music
of the ancient Hungary, of the
Magyars. These Rhapsodies were
the planistlc sensation of the cen
tury. The Second, probably ihe
'bestknown of. all, the Rhapsodies,
Is an Idealization of. the Czardas
t-the national dance of Hungary.
It3t jflivided Into two parts, as la
the dancer a slow, wandering, yet
eccentric lassenyvfollowed by an
even-niore f eccentrl swlf t ; move
ment or friska which grows wild
er and wilder - as the nancv pro
ceeds to Its climax. ;
The lassen begins with a stern
almost' tragic 'melody Un a minor
key and is punctuated by solemn
bass crashes. A: 'cello passage
leads to the unforgetable "rhythm
of the lassen. This is folio ved by
a clarinet cadenza which Intro
duces the friska. Light, feathery
themes alternating on violins and
woodwinds , and later enforced by
trumpets are played against dazz
ling counter themes Swift and
frenzied grows the " dance; ap
proaching its climax in a roar of
chromatic octaves, whirling, spin-1
nlng. turning upon Itself until the
reeling ceases with the closing
The Lost Chord
"Sullivan, Sir Arthur (1842
iCK) ) b London. England, t
Sir Arthur Sullivan is famous
for his charming; light operas, -his
songs and oratorios. Familiar
among these are the operas "Mir
kado," "Pinafore," etc,, and the
songs "Onward, Christian 1 Sol
diers", and "It Came Upon a Mid
night Clear." "The Lost Chord"
Is probably the most famous of
the composer's art songs."1;
. This song, sacred In character,
with its well-known melody, has a
vague beginning, bearing put the
(ext.,. Then It seems to take a
shape and builds- bigger and big
ger until "the " greit climax Is
reached at the last. The song Is
"through-composed "-breach stanza
different music. - a V '
Blue Danube 'AVarfa ';' ' '
Strauss. 'JoTianh t25il899) b
"Certainly no such beautiful
waltzes have been written ' by
other composers as those by
Strauss, "The Waltz King." These
exquisitely melodious, " -perfectly
harmonized,; and marvelously or
chestrated dance numbers are
worthy of a place among the great
Worts of the nineteenth "century.
"On the Beautiful Blue Danube"
is ef course, foremost among
Strauss waltzes, and in Vienna is
esteemed, more than any. other
musical composition. Written at
a" time of -depression -after losses
In battle, it was received by the
people ..with great enthusiasm. It
was written originally' tor male
quartet. t - r ,
- - STORY GOOD I
Article Describing 52 Varie
ties Gathered Christmas
' On Christmas day in the Salem
Statesman - appeared . .-an . article
describing 'a basket 'of 52 varie
ties of flowers all gathered from
the gpudoor 1 gardens ; by II.' C.
Bateman and presented to Dr. R.
KrLeeStelner, superintendent of
the state hospital.
, .Our attention has been called
to the same article copied in a
Boston paperJ of stride circulation.
airtmti OreBOn's-mIId winter cli
mate. " ' . .
f Appearing as this did just as
winter, was settlirf Mown on the
cist with !serowlads and storms,
it'eaa not b1rr turn the attend
tton of many, toward this part of
the ; coBtrynd "Trail 'em 4o
Salem. - -Ther article follows: , . -
SALBAf . Ore.. Dec. 31 (Special
Correspondence ) -Fif ty-two' varl
ctlejCTOf tfowers "Z, grown out of
deora wore In a bouquet made re
Gently -by H. C. Bateman. floriet
atf itatey institution, for Dr. K;
V' 'Flowers in the bouquet were;
Veronica, ; heliotrope, holly hocki
pansy, dianthus, carnation, fever
few; scablosa. deronlcum, "Oriental
poppy.-'-, snapdragon, ; calendula
achillea'.. anthentfs, Bellis . daisy
Testout tuhc, llrrmosa rose K.
Am , Victoria , rose,: Baby Hamblcr
coreopsis. Marguerite daisy, vinca.
stocks,- alyssum, gatllardia, ama
ryllis, begonia, lobelia, lemon' lily.
wallflower, verbena, chrysanthe
mum. Call fo rnia . poppy, Tiberis,
rf Tl"?at"i ,TrT;iM
MORNING; JANUARY. 24,
hydratfa. spiraea, forsythia. es
geanv foxlora.,ACXOstemmar mil
foil, hlhbush cranberry and the
Piloses are being picked In many
The Rewards of those who Save
U 1 f'iSirtixSk
- - ' U , Is. t .. ..' ,:' V "'l -;:'.''" ' ! -
..,-.-.'. . -. - a " ''.'-. ' '"'.; i- j. .; ' . ' ' ';..
1. Relief from financial worries. , ? "1r"'
2. The pleasure of being a partner, in worth'-while enterprises.
3. The joy of being able to meet emergencies as they arise. j
1 "4s. friiei satisfaction of never being a burden to jothers. , ;
5. The benefit of being able to take advantage of opportunities.
" 6. The prestige bf sound financial connections " - 1
Ask us about our present issue of 7.20 First Preferred Stock
backed by the property and income of your own . home (utility
company. Call ior a descriptiye folder. It's waiting for you. ,
FREE POWER FARMING
Tractor School tcTStart in'Ouf Store at -1 0:30. iri the Morning I
Free Lunch at Noon Free) Movie; Show i S
To All Who Attend the School At Our Store 2:00 P.M.
- Everybody Invited ;
5 Reels of Entertaining and Educational
' .- Pictures -
i Here iian opportunity, folks for: every
body to learn more about engines and trac
tors, their construction,' their care, and
their operation. J You cannot afford to miss
it. We will have trained men on hand who
will illustrate, , demonstrate,.and italic onj
questions eyery uprto-therminu te f arnier is
vitally interested in." 'The moving pictures
will be entertaining and instructive. The . ;--jlunch'Avill
be a good oner; And: there will
i neighbors will be' here and we want youl
I too. Make "your plans how to attend our
j big Power Farming : Entertainment. SRe
l member the date and the place' ",
; r - - "Good Equipment makes
. a, good ; farmer better "';
Ciias. R. Archerd
: 210"Stalo Street
;'., j -f ' ' a ' . -
102Q ;;.jr; :irc..v.
parts of the Estate while from
. - ...- . . ......... ... .
Bend manzanita blooms ate re
portexf.tA"bo"nqniet of sweet peas
were picked at Lebanon, In the
Willamette valley. Oregon Is ex
periencing one of the warmest
-4 . ' " VS V - - ' "' l -i . '' '-- - ' . : .
. s . 4 - : -j ,-ie
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Investment Department, 820 Electric Building
.'.v. - - - .. - . ' . i
Or Division Offices it
237 N. Liberty St., Salem, Or. - Main gt..
Mam St., Vancouver,' Wash, i
' - 1 1
i is ii .it "i ni l:" i - .
winters in Its history. Christian
Science Monitor, January 5, 1$26.
Fashion and pneumonia
perfectly In Rouble harness.
Man at the detk"Here'$ the re
ceipt for youti first payment on a
share, of our gtock. ThaCs a good
start ' towards independence."
and Invest in
Oregon City, Or.
and Tractor School
7 ' -I ' : vi -
K ' AT