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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1926)
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115 Booth Comm.rei.l Bt, Stkm, Oncta
, BV J. Hradriek v ' MiMpr
tnd t. Taos Maaaftnt-Editor
Uf M. UarrtmaS - - - City Editor
"LaaltoJ. 8mita Te!rpa T.ditor
' A4ndBh - ' Sociaty Editar
,. Aiia uaiBg jtaTtntaiBg Msaagar
rak jMktwkl ttnsrar?aa Dp4.
W.RCoanf ; , k, Poultry KdUax
MaaZl Af TEB associates rxxs
'. " Tk Jaaariata ?raa U axelaaivaly aatitlad t tha s for pablUstlra f n BawB
MymluA'iwJS.U eradita to Ui papar 4alao Uw Eea
... -1 i J .
K CU C. N Tork. 128-186 W. Slat St.; Okie.' VarqUtta Bide:
vmvj m nyiipiiMi ota-- o JTaaciaca, caiix.; Uig-giu BM. urn Aasaiaa. Omul,
aaiaty Kditor 10 OreatoUaa Offiea-US
Eatrrad mt taa PoatOKiea la Salam. Orasoa. a
''."' - . i. .. ,.--.-.... ..,..-,
K.wu-',THE DUTY QjA JUDGE 1 caarged your judges, saying, Hear
y the catises between your bretherenv anH Jndge' righteously between
V every-nian and hi brother; and the stranger thai is with him. ? Dent.
am- -vaa-v: $ -
; WHAT OREGON IS COMING TO
C "t UPder tbe hea(ilngr "Give Them Wot," the' foflowing
- editorial appeistl current number of the
XX'i' " Deajbor&tXnepedentyV the newspaper published by Henry
Ford'V - i '' ' v -1 r - -
fTli toan La prison should hare a Job. No punishment is so cruel
k ; compulsory idleness. Yet prison work should, not be used to
Norther degrade the conrlct. It should be made a means to his self
tl! -BUPPTna then a' mean to the support of bis family if he has one.
tn tewlaces Is society more cruel than wnen. In sentencing & crlm-fr-.
lnal to prison, it also sentences bis family to starvation, Let him be
r,.?jnade to support his family' by bis prison labor; J Let prison manage-,
jjent be of such' a high quality that he can support them, 3 And' ii
. .would be well; to go' even .a step further; la 'property crimes, let the'
conrict's labor restore thexvalue stolen and unrecorered, and the cost
of b.is Infraction of social order. And where, his crime' h!as .deprived
Another family o,.its tredwinner, let his labor be used .to repair
that economic destfuctioit'also. V Men should be made to give econo
nomic reparation for their, crimes, but inrder to do this they should
be given economic evaluation as prisoners of society.
- (And, signed by BeVnarr Macfkdden, in the issue of the
;New York Graphic of May 25, under the heading, "A Much
Needed Prison - Reform,'" . appefars the ollowing editorial
article:). . . ' : '
That bur prison system needs reforming fcr not 'disputed. ,
1 The greatest difficulty lies iff securing the reform. 1
-'i One of the evils of our present prison system lies In the manner
In which it gives the product of the prisoner's labor to some one else
and permits his family to suffer.
'' We may be justified in punishing lawbreakers, but we are surely
not justified in punishing their. families., - ,
. Often the greater suffering falls upon the innocent fajnily. "
... .I'i The prisoner Is forced to work. J
He works hard. , k
s The product of his labor is disposed of. t
-' But" his family has no share in the proceeds. '
.' The federal government has taken a long step In the right direc
r' Hon in Its,Jrison at Leavenworthr Kan. j ....
- They bAve opened a new mUUon. dollar .sh.pe factory "there. .
f' The convicts will make shoes for the army and navy. . ,
. ' The factory? can turn out about three thousand pair of shoes per
dayfandwiU cmploy.seven, hundred eonvicts.-?- . at a?
;4 In the case of married men these wages wlll .be sent to their fam
ilies to assist In their maintenance. ,
If the convict has no family or no one depending upon him for
nnnnrt h nonev will be reserved for hint until his release.
'. This is an approach toward a common sense method of handling
We have come a long, way in this respect since Uhe middle, ages.
5t we have not advanced far enougn. , , ; '
We are still far from treating convicts like human beings. , We do
not treat thetn In a manner that is calculated to turn them away from
-crime. - ; . -.- .... . . . - )'-.
:i And to show . that we ourselves - do not have any faith , in the
-reforming power of our convict system, we refuse to have anything
to do with the released prisoner. . i . " ' ' i
I Often he is literally forced-to crime to "get by." ' - "
The next step we should undertake should be to abolish capital
'punishment. : . '.':v- l"'" . ;
, Instead of death sentence the man to prison, for .life, f
, ..... Then, in prison, make bis labor contribute to the support of his
- own family it he has one, and to the support of the family of his
victim if he or the has such.
" To hang a murderer relieves him of all further responsibility. '
' lie is gone .; . , '
, .1 But the family of his victim is not cared for thereby. They are
"lett to suffer, ' -Tl .', ' " ' " ';". : . . " ; ::
. . ins own family is also made to 6uf fer. unnecessarily.; 'j ' : .
No wrong is righted, no evil remedied by killing aq 'offender
against the law. J ' .
'No suffering Is lessened escept that t the murderer. .1 His wor
. rles are over after his execution. ; ' 2 ' ' ;v .
K No responsibilities are met . - ; , .-, ' ',
Make the prisoner productive, i Make him contribute to, those he
has wronged.- x,"" ';"'"'';"' '". . .' I'-'
In this way he can be made to pay, In part, or his crima ,
, The demand of Henry Ford, which is substantially the
system asked for by the New York Graphic article, ir what
Oregon is coming to : . 1 475-i'H'V '
- Under the revolving fund ,law authorizing the establish
ment and operation of the industries of her penitentiary.. ; . r
J, , ' It is the system in successful operation in. the Minnesota
Vpcnitentiary at Stillwater, the model institution of its kind
for the world, with the highest percentage of reformations;
and being, approached by the. Missouri and Louisiana state
prisons, and a number, of others in thiscountry It Is .the
right .way, the sane way, the "one Hhat. appeals io common
sensed and the brie that works- f ' -
. That protects and profits society, and ' gives the man in
prison a chance" to reform and. redeem or achieve self respect.
-' - Let the Oregon system alone as it is working itself oiit,
T and give it sympathetic support and understanding ?
. .And in a short time our penitentia
t7 Still water institutionary alrt)ve
forever lifted from the shoulders of the taxpayers of this
state. ... , ,. --.-jjtW v-- .!
- The federal government is, snaking aworiderfurcoatribUT
tion towards the working : out'in. this country of the principles
of modern penology. The next forward step will be ihe train
ing of students in our higher institutions of learning in the,
branches of criminology and penology. '. . :
i . . , . . ... .
day. The class numbered 495, in
cluding those receiving doctor de
grees from the J University : medi
cal school, 'those graduating from
social service .courses, and- those
receiving. rjaE.,erjand pther doctor
OltECibx COMXCilJ CLASS IS
t . LARGEST IN I1ISTOHY '
k EUGENE. June -4 (By" Asso
ciated Press) The largest class
to graduate from any state iastltu
tl a of l.:-".:r l-3.rr.l2 5r received
. , --,rT at t Urits rcl'r 'r- Orf-
- St. IIeler.3 Four shirs-here In
one we" ' ,"J' c"',"
one to ' ---
Passage of ilf; Would Beher
fit Mancm County to Ex
tent of $115,000
Marion county has prospects of
receiving ,a refund of . $100,000
from the federal government on
account of taxes which have been
lost to the -county by reason of
the federal government: having in
1915 withdrawn frpm the" South
ern Pacific company's land grant
portions . of that grant, and r to
further receive from othe federal
government, ' approximately $15,-
uou v annually-? in lien of taxes
which Marion county -wou!d - re
Ceive from the S. P. Co. If th
latter company stUl held title to
the lands above mentioned.
The total refnnd to all of the
counties, of Western t)regon will
amount to approximately 5.000.-
uoo, covering taxes lost for the
past 'eleven .years, during: which
time these .lands have been with
drawn from taxation as a result
of the federal government's ? ac
tion; and the total annual pay
ment to" all of these counties In
me tuture will amount to ap
proximately $500.000.-nn til thet
lands are sold by the government
under the Chamberlain-Ferris act
at; which; time. v of course, the
lands, will again ' become taxable,
the. counties . receive their reve
nues directly -therefrom.'
A delegation of about 15 men
from these "western Oregon coun
ties went, to Washington some time
ago and spont considerable time
and a great deal of effort in an
endeavor to ; have congress make
the above mentioned refunds and
compensation to the counties of
western Oregon in lien of the taxes
which have been and are . being
lost by -reason of the withdrawal
of the lands from, the Southern
Pacific company title. One mem
ber cf the delegation is still in
Washington following the matter
House bill 11329 has been nasa
eel through the house of represen
tatives," and senate bill 3 2 5 5 is
now before the senate for consid
eration. The opposition to the bill
will naturally come 1n the senate
from the eastern senators. Our
own senators are, of course, doing
all within their power to have the
bill passed, as are most, if -not
aU, of tho western Senators.
One of ; the -members of then
above mentioned delegation, Mr.
H. JU Walther, of Medford. who
supplied me with the above in
formation, advises 'that'--any one
in western Oregon who knows
an eastern senator owes it as a
duty to his state to write to such
Senator or senators and urge that
the, above mentioned senate : bill
No. 3255 be. passed in justice to
the citizens of the counties of
western Oregon who have been,
and are being, heavily penalized in
the matter of additional tax bur
den thrust upon them by reason of
the above mentioned lands having
been .withdrawn from the tax
rolls. ,x -.'". v
" I am sure we all concur with
Mr. Walther In thinking that such
letters should-be written, and 1
hope you will see fit to call the
matter to the attention of your
readers and add your influence
to get the above mentioned letters
written. ; ' " y-
' I know you have published in
formation regardinjc this- matter
from time to time, but It seems-
that now is the time for - action
on the part of the citizens of west
ern Oregon who are In a portion
to add their influence to the work
which the above- mentioned dele
gation has already done, by writ-1
ing the Above 'mentioned letters
to the eastern' senators. I --f ll"
- -'i Won? Hm.m.i'nw 1 :-
Salem, June 22; 1926.
A. " Scheelar Auto Wrecking
Co., oldest In the Willamette val
ley. New and, used - parts and
Mjuipment. Low prices and quai
ty service here. 1685 N. Coml ()
i . , i -J,,!,-.
O. J. Hull Auto Ton and Paint
Co. Ratiator, fender and body re
pairing. Artistic painting adds
100. to the appearance fo your
into. : 257 South Commercial, (f)
Pies, Cakes; Doughnuts. Bread,
In ; fact everything In - the bakery
line baked by the Better-Yet Bak
ery Co., 264 N. Commercial : and
for sale by all grocers.
P. -- E. Shafer's harness and
Leather Goods Store, 170 8. Com'L
fuit cases, valises, portfolios, brief
Mtses, gloves and mittens. Largs
itock, , Tne pioneer store. -()
. v f,: ; . . i
: The Bake-RIte Bakery.' - Bus
jvery day supplying" best homes
ith bakery goods of all kinds
baked In a kitchen clean as your
ivo. ; H5 Etat st.; . ()
DEMPSEY IS -RllED
BESd. CiiL, June 14T-Ujack
Dempsey, 'world's . heavyweight
boxing' . champion, charged with
knowingly permitted the driver of
his automobile to exceed the speed
llmltwas found not guilty by a
Jury in the justice court at Chow-
chilJa, Madera county, at '5: 19 this
afternoon, according to sf dispatch
to the ..Fresno : M ornlng -j Bepubl i
can. ... ,
jl Apply- st -ba'clP"' soda' or
sousacoid amtr - wadbr
w. ii ......... mm4 . . J t"f!y
TO START JUilE IS
Mid-Yean School oftTheo!-
ogy to Be Conducted t
. Kimball College. ;
- - , -,'V"
A summer school of theology
for. young men studying,, for. ad
mission to the annual, conference
of Methodism in the states of Ore
gon and Washington will 'be con
ducted at. Kimball Schqol of The
ology from June 15 th to 25th. The
faculty will -consist of pr. J. D.
McCormick. Dr. E. S. Hammond,
and Dr. C. I. Andrews, professors
of KimbaU School of -;,Theolpgy ;
Dr. Robert Brumblay, Walla Wal
la, Washington, Rev. J. H. Geogh
ehen, Hoquiam, Dr. E. M. Hill;
Seattle,' and Dr. J. C. Spencer.
Portland. Dr.-; McCormick VwIU
act as dean of thesummer school.
Dr. Wm. Hints of Corvallls will
give J unique series of Bible ex
positions at the chapel hour 'each
morning at 9:35 beginning on
Dr. M. A. Marvin of Seattle, em
inent traveler and lecturer . who
was with the Sherwood-Eddy par
ty in Europe last year. will, give a
series of open forum discussions
dealing with European political
problems.,- .These, discussions will
be conducted each evening at. 8
o'clock in the Kimball chapel be
ginning on, Wednesday evening.,
The themes .dtscqased .will center
about the major cities of Europe,
the. discussions to. be in the fol
lowing, order.. for five, evenings:
"Paris, Berlin, Geneva, The Hague,
and London. , The- public is cor
dially inxited to the. chapel hour
and to the public forum in ..the
evening. - '
Students will arrive from points
In Oregon, Washington, and Ida
ho Tuesday evening and Wednes
day morning and will, be housed
In Lausanne Hall during the -period
of the school.
The Atlas Book and Stationery
o.. 465 State St. High class litera
ture and fine stationery. Complete
lines. You will appreciate the low
prices. . ;v )
TJlrich tc Roberts, realtors, 122
if. Com'l St., know property .val
ues and make tor you profitable
investments. Will both save tfrid
make you money. C)
. i - C.-i
- ' i .
PRIMARY COST LIMIT
SOUGHT BY SENATORS
l Con tinned tram pa (a 1.) -,.
money than was expended explain
ing - that tne expenditures wele
"prrnfellJany for ihe-h&e of watch
ers Snll for advertising: He added
that watchers were indispeusible
under the Pennsylvania primary
system and were authorized. ty
law. - - : -
Advertlive to the. Dav of $10 a
day to watchers at the polls.-Mr.
Mellon said he considered that
fair, compensation for a day's
The secretary estimated at $48,'
0-00 the cost of mailing one letter
to each voter in Pennsylvania and
said that where one candidate re
sorted to newspaper and other ad
dertlsing . all of them would ' be
obliged to do likewise. - ,
Testimony given' to the cpm-
mittee during the day by W. H.
Folwell, treasurer,' and - Frank J.
Comma, manager of the Irpper
Fisher coalition, citizens' commit
tee at Philadelphia- made .' it in
creasingly, clear-that the senator
ial fight was a side Issue so far as
the political big guns ot eastern
Pennslyvania were concerned,' that
their real Interest was in. the gub-
ernationaT race between John ""S.
Fisher and Edward E. Beidlemih.
This line was pursued, only in
cidentally . by' the eommittee how
ever Chairman Read knd Senator
Klng. i democrat, ' t'tah. directing
the examination Into channels de
signed to develop where the mon
ey came irom -ana now u was ex
pended.. Books of the committee
have been already, gone into ex
haustively and : Gorman testified
that they showed expenditures In
Philadelphia and 35 counties out
side of $614,124 by the citizens'
or Grundy,, committee. - - .
This sum 1 was In ' addition to
$125,000 bf the. Pepper commit
tee and, to the $306,000 whicb-W.
L. Mellon, nephew of the treasury
secretary, and newly elected chair
man of the Pennsylvania state cen
tral committee', he said, was ex
pended in Pittsburgh ' and the
western ' counties. ? -H-'.- i.
Senator -Reed was persistent in
the efforts to draw from' Folwell
that he. and. Joseph R. Grundy, ex
pected the . manufacturing Inter
ests of, eastern. Pennslyvania to
reimburse them - for -the $ 9 0.000
which they borrowed ; on a i note
discounted by the corn exchaage
bank In. Philadelphia. Folwell said
he expected . "citizens" to make
good but finally said some of them
probably would be manufacturers.
The - chairman took Gorman
tin i nn rr n rn r
Princess ? Violet ;to Be Here
With Kline Shows Start-,
i ing Monday, June 21 .
Princess Violet like all promin
ent -'musicians -has ther eccentrici-
f ties, -Paderewski, the great Beet
hoven. Boehme and 'In fact all ox
them have or did have their pe-
LcuUaTities. She will be seen here
with tne mine , snows opening
Monday ' June : 21; for an entire
week at the 14 th and B streets
grounds; . The Prihcess being o(
the tnldget family could have ap
peared with circus side shows Use
numerous other V midgets have
done and are still doing, but she
at an early age elected to become
a pianist, not one of the ordinary
kind, , but as she herself' puts it;
she was determined to become an
artist, -to master the piano -was
her life's work. And long before'
she was able to climb upon a pia
no stool unassisted, her tiny fin
gers were exacting notes from
that Instrument, that caused ac
complished musicians to marvel
with delight at her technique.
Then after- gaining the age of ma
turity she grew -tired of being
pampered and petted by an ad
miring public and decided to give
her career as a professional mu
sician only resorting to her piano
at Intervals by way of diversion.
Then Thomas Vollmer came into
her life. It seems, says the Prin
cess that it was love at first sight,
for shortly, afterwards they were
married at .her home is Chicago.
Strang to say Mr. Vollmer is a
man' of average height, wLlIe he
Princess Is but'a tld bit of fem
ininity. ' iiafl
The Salem Hdw. Co., most pro
gressive. Every accommodation
given to "those in need, of best
hardware supplies.. Work and pros
perity the motto. 120 N Com'l. ()
Max O. Buren, furniture, car
pets; everything for the home.
Most beautiful Axmlnster rugs.
Beautiful line of pictures for your
home. 179 N. Com'L . ()
There is nothing so satisfying as
to know you have good tires on
your car. " The Malcom Tire Co
Court ' & Coml. can supply I yo u.
See them. . .'.
The rug and carpet department
of the Hamilton Furniture Co is
one ot tne most complete In the
Mate. All rug prices below rejru-
The Square Deal Hardware Co..
220 N. Com'L Most eleeant '.'and
practical lines of mechanics tools,
uilders hardware, cutlery, etc Go
there and save the diffreence; (!
W. O. Krueger, realtor, progres
sive, nur; equitable, crowing city
and country make possible buys
mat win r?asa xojt reel
Complete 'listings. 147 W.fCwia L
Dos Star-Isat ( His Best in
i'-'VBeww-the Line'Vat the;
v y - Oregon Theatre. ;
. ' - - -- J,
: :Below- the- Line,? the latest of
the Rin-Tln-Tln scries- of . pictures
will be shown at the, Oregon thea
tre for the last times today. It Is
a picture . of thrills,- romance - and
comedy, but especially ot thrills.
Undoubtedly It is the most excit
ing : of -the wonder dog's pictures,
and Warner Bros., the producers,
have been especially fortunate in
obtaining good pictures for this
sensational dog star.
' "Below the . Line" was written
and adapted to the screen' by
Charles A. Loguel It tells the
story of a vicious pit-fighting dog
in a small southern village. The
dog's master, a village : boy," has
won ' the . animal's . affections
'through, tender treatment. When
the boy gets into trouble, the dog's
fighting blood " Is once more
aroused. The climax comes .with
a fight between . RIn-Tih-Tin . and
a pack of bloodhounds that carries
the. thrills to fever heat.
The dog star .has never bfeen
better. From the time., he Is
dumped out of a 'crate when be
ing transported through the vil
lage on a train to the moment of
his blood-thumping fight, he-.de-velops
the character with uncanny
instinct for, the proper effect. Me
is humorous, tender, strong, unre
lenting, vicious,. snarling, pathetic
and glorious by turns.
The Peerless Bakery, 170 N
Com'l. Sanitary, Up to date.
Prompt delivery. Bakers for those
who appreciate the best. Increas
ing patrons tell the tale. ()
Woods Auto Top Co., buildera
of the most elegant and durable
.utomobile tops in Salem. .Repair
ing ot all kinds. Curtains with
lass enclosures.Get our prices. ()
P. L. Wood and Geo. F. Peed,
real estate, 344 State. Farms and
city property. They bring buyer
and seller together, for the bene
fit and profit ot both. - )
Pearcr Bros. nav the finest
garden, lawn and flower seeds.
Poultry supplies and fertilizers.
Lowest prices. Seeds ot high
quality. 178 8. Commercial St- ()
through a long cross examination
and drew from him that the re
ceipts which the citizens' commit
tee gave Grundy for his personal
advances ot $291,574 were not
delivered at the time of each in
dividual "loan." but were all made
up and "delivered after the last
Grundy advance had been received
on. June 5, two weeks after the
-Book records were kept as the
campaign went on Gorman testi
fied, but he. conceded that after
wards in some instances, the word
"loan" had been written into the
books after the notations of Grun
dy advances. He explained that
when- the"entries were .made the
bookkeeper probably did not know
that these were loans. "Thomas F.
Watson "Sr., ci Philadelphia, treas
urer of the Vare Philadelphia or
ganization and his son, Thomas
F. Watson; VJr., were before the
commitlee tonight with reference
to testimony '''fcf Edward M. Mc
Kenna, 'treasurer of the- Vare
"Pittsburgh organization bf the ad
vance of sbnite$70,000 to that or-ganlzatidn::"""-
Watson; Sr.,' chairman 6f the
republican cltyicommittee of Phil
adelphia was the first witness to
night and' he had not long related
the financial activities ot the com
mittee before Senator Goff, repub
lican. West Virginia, calculated
that AVatson's force had collected
about $484,754. . v
This brought the Vare total for
the state to $595754 Including
the $71,000 personal expenses re
ported by Vare and some $4 0,000
spent by the McKenna committee
at Pittsburgh in addition to $70,
000 supplied by the Watson com
mittee. , . " :
The Opera House Drug Store.
Service, quality, low prices, friend
ship give, increasing patronage.
Old customers advise friends to
trade here. High and Court. (X
The Cherry City Baking Co.
breadpies and cakes are of high
est quality. One of Oregon's most
sanitary bakeries. Visit .it. Worth
while. A Salem show place. . ()
Ira W. Jorgensen, 190 S. High
St. Parts for all makes of cars.
Beet equipped auto accessory store
in this section. Prompt and re
liable service the rule. ()
Tyler's Drug Store, where in
creasing numbers prefer to trade.
A varied stock is kept complete
and up to date. Your needs Mr.
Tyler's concern. 157 S. Com'L St.
Pastor in Sunday S
and man. The apostles . grew la
the Lord. Paul says that th
Christian develops gradually from L
a babe in Christ to a full grown Tf
man. in. the stature and fullness of.
Christ., Likewise the law of spir- Y
Rual growth is ordained of God. a
Jesus said: "By their fruttsl,ii f
ye know them." It is thefof 4
sowing and reaping. "Be pot de
ceived,' God is not mocked for
whatsoever a man sows that shall .
he also reap." By the application
of this law what is your present
BORAH CONTINUES FIGHT
WASHINGTON, June 14
(AP) Senator . Baroh of Idaho,
who has taken up the fight against
nullification of the eighteenth
amendment said today that in his'
opinion ,4tbevcountry's experiences
with the 7 constitutional amend
ments giving full civil rights to
the negro did not indicate that the
one. relating to prohibition is to
be nullified. "
Henry O. Miller, 184 S. Coml
St., where most people prefer ts
get their auto parts for all makes
of cars. ' Trade there and makt
savings on all a to parts. ()
Nash Furniture Co. takes the
lead with low - prices on chairs,
rockers, tables,.; wood and steel
beds, springs, mattresses. - Saves
you 25. 219 N. Com'L . )
Telephone 165''' Capital City
Laundry. The 'laundry of pure
materials. ' We give special at
tention to all home laundry work.
Telephone and we will call. ()
Jf.'.VL1 City Cooperative Cream
ery. Milk, cream, buttermilk. The
Buttercup butter has no equal.
Gold standard of nerfiwtnn iv
its- o ii . - ... A.m
turn i. i-none 299. r'
mi is n
AT M EXERCISES
Salem Lodge of Elks Hold
at New iempie.
Revl.n. L; Patterson f Court Street Christian Church, Aivers
; Sin. Has Gained Such Foothold on Humanity That
Ki ..' . Days pf Life Have Been Reduced Materially.
' J , - - - .l.t . . . I
"j -Howj '.'.wonderf nV it seems. Jto
frieet an Individual today who has
grown (to an old age, yet . Is agHe
in body and keen of: mind! Such
is our tare privilege of a life time,
for'Teihr fewlive to be 100 years
old: Such an occasion Is but -a
faint reminder of the- ages - long
ago w lien man lived to.be nearly
1000 years old. Methuselah, the
oldest man, was i 969 years when
he died. But sin has gained such
a hold on humanity that the days
of life have been cut down" until
it seems wonderful to find one of
tfta nrsltn ha mirvlrprt a rpn.
. mmmf f v w ... . t
turv of" time. " : , . ; : -
f., We islso ; marvel when we find
an. intelligent giant among men !
However length, xjlllif a, is . no in
dicator of mental agevFor.a per
son may 'possess an old1 man's body
and a jchildTs.mind or flee versa.
SSotion . pictures' are .' made with
such 14 mind. -Witness the throngs
going to-the movies for the proof!
Again. we marvel when we
meet with a towering spiritual
man! This -ought not to be, so.
It is the prerogative of every man
to be spiritually minded-If . he
would so choose. Why is not the
world just as concerned about. the
spiritual growth as the physical
and-" mental. - It is that which
brings; Supreme happiness and joy
to a sbul both in time and for
eternity. Therefore, most import
ant of consideration. Why. not
then the question: How old are
you " with reference to spiritual
life? J -. .
What is meant oy growing spir
itually? It. is not how long have
you .attended Sunday ' school or
church services;- nor . even how
long - your name hast been on a
church roll, for ' we find many
spiritual dwarfs whose names
have been on church " rolls f pr
years. No, we mean to what de
gree has the soul developed up to
this present moment.
' Spiritual growth is ordained of
God. (Jesus grew in wisdom and
in stature and in favor with God
: Flag- Day was observed by mem-!
bers" of ; this city Monday nte ht. i
The first feature of the program i
was a parade in. which the various
civic bodies of the city, including I
the Salem -Cherians, participated. I
The procession was lead by the i
Elks' band. . : ' -
Irving E. Vinlng, president ot "
the Oregon state chamberpot com- ;
merce. Was the principal speaker.
A full program took up the en- "
tire evening. The Elks' orchestra
was featured, playing several se
lections,. Lodge, officers also pre
sented a couple of numbers.
D. H. Mosher," Mercnant Tailor, l
Is turning-out the nobbiest and
best fitting tailor made suits .ti
.neasure. 100 business and prt-
tesslonal men buy of Mosher. ) y ,
Vibbert & Todd Electric Store.
High at Ferry St. Everythinf
electrical. . Good service ' and low
prices are bringing: an increasing
trade to this store. ' ' ()
. . Army and Outing Store. Biggest
bargains in clothing, shoes, under
wear, hosiery, gloves, valises and
suit cases. The working man's
store, 189 N. , Commercial ()
HAIL BREAKS WINDOWS
CHEYENNE, Wyo., June 14.
Unscreened windows and arc lights
were shattered by - a hail storm
which struck 'here late tonight.
Hail stones many an -inch in-diameter,
covered the. streets to a
depth, of two or three inches. After
leaving the city in semi-darkness
after an hour's duration, it turned
Into rain. -
Cobbs & Mitchell Columbec
nd building: materials for every
purpose. Get estimates, look at
quality of material, then you will
order. 349 S. lth St. C)
TWO GOLFERS CHOSEN ; .
SEATTLE, June 14; Jack
Westland, Everett, Wash.; Bon
Stein. Seattleamateurs;and John
ny Gunor; Portland, Ore., a pro
fessional won the right here to
day, to represent the Pacific north
west in the , national open- golf
tournament at Columbus. Obiw.
July 8. 1, 9 and 10. Westland's
score for' 36 holes was 144 -and
others 145. '. ' -4h.:
ladren ( for
Castoria - is $ especially) pre
? pared to relieve Infants in
- anns and Children all ages of
Constipation, Flatulency, Wind
Colic 'and t DiarrliM , ?11-v?
To'irtshness arising therefrom, and, by. regulating the Stomach '
and Bowels; aids the assimilation of Food ; giving natural slccn.
fPijrMeas You Are Paid",
May now be purchased on the
weekly or monthly payment
plan. . ;
! , Ask Me . ,
r . .
i DB. ANSLEY G. BATES
j "The Ere 3Ian' . ,
Burnett Bros., Jewelers
- 457 State Street "xi
. - Y I : - .
' . . - : . ... - . " . :
- -To cmirRNIA
Through Reeliningr Chair Car Service Three
Schedules Each Day With Stop Over Privileges
J f Levins the Teraiinal Hotel
; 10 A. M., 7:00 P. M., 1 :35 A. M.
One War ill
Kound Trip ,1
For Information Call At .
.;o avoia imiuuons, aiwayj wok tor tne signature of wvaJfr7Jz r
w ,t.ty iri .No Qyiei. JPhysScians eYcrywbere recoisaneai fL
Ir. :xj.r.ca cf AU idKds. 'ielTl6L
IIcUIj iicatc? Ixttyr lCT" L'crt IT-! ,