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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1927)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
TUESDAY ilQRNINGI MARCH 20. 1927
The Oregon Statesman
- Iiin4 IUy Except Moaday by
- THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY
'"' 215 South Commercial St, Salcia, Oraroa
K. J. Nfadrieka
Xri 8. MeSherry
Ralph C. Curtis
- - - - - Manager.
- - Hoclrty Kditor
W. H. Henderson
Ralph H. Kletxing
Frank Jaakonki -E.
W. C. Conner -
Manager Job Dept.
- - Livevtoek Editor
- - Poultry Editor
congress are hurrying the matter as fast as possible. This
whole incident is going to teach our peopleto be more alert
in protecting themselves in such matters in the future.
MEMBEK OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Tfe Associated Prami ia oxetastvaly entitled to the e for pabliration of all newt
Alapatehaa credited to it or Bot otherwise credited in this paper and alio tua local
saw a pubiiibed heroin.
. B. Bel!, 520-223 Security Bldg.. Portland. Ore.
ITkemai P. Clark Co.. New York. 128 13 W. 31ft fit.; OilrtfO, Marquette Bldg.
' Conger Moody, California representative, Sharon Bldg., Ssa Francisco, Higgim
Bldg., Lot Angelea.
Society Editor .
..23 or 583
TELEPHONE S :
Vews Pept. 23 or 10
Job Department 5H3
Circulation. Office 58a
Entered at the Pout Office in flale,m, Oregon, as second elai matter.
March 20, lf27
Thou art my hiding place and my shield: I hope in thy word.
Uphold me according to thy word, that I may live: and let me not be
ashamed of my hope. Hold thou me up and I shall be safe; and I
will Yiav'er respect unto thy statutes continually. Psalms 119: 114.
Aurora is to have a pickle factory. The Willamette valley,
with the aid of the irrigation that is easily available, could
almost supply the world with pickles.
v When the petitions are ready, every voter in Salem ;ought
to take it as a privilege and a duty to sign in favor of putting
the matter of city ownership of the water works on the ballot
for the June 28 special election. This is the most important
matter before Salem as a municipality at the present time.
T Bits For Breakfast
1 God and You
' " ' A LENTEN MEDITATION
By the Rev. Charles Stelzle
God's gifts are superlatives.
His peace is perfect.
His pardon is complete.
His strength is everlasting.
His supply is inexhaustive.
His love is infintte.
It is simply a question of our capacity whether we are capable
of receiving enough to fill a pint measure or whether we are ready
for an ocean-full of God's blessings.
Our ability to enjoy the larger measure of God's gifts waits upon
our readiness to begin to accept them up to our present capacity, so
that our present capacity may be enlarged.
OVER 1100 TAKING AGRICULTURE
The contention that agriculture, along with other branches
of vocational training, should be taken up in the public
schools of Salem does not present a new problem in this
For over 1100 high school students in 30 high schools in
Oregon are now taking agriculture.
Agricultural courses were inaugurated in the McMinnville
public schools a number of years ago, when Prof. Geo. W.
Hujj, now city superintendent of schools here, had the same
position there; and these courses have been successfully
carried on there ever since.
One does not have to go further away than Woodburn to
find agricultural courses being maintained in the public
schools, as courses in connection with general vocational sub
jects have for some time been carried on there, connecting
school work with work on the farms of that section, which
supply a considerable proportion of the student body
And at Stayton we find the high school students voting
ten to one in favor of commencing school work at 8:15 in the
winrnintr for thfl balance of the year, in order to allow the
iUVt a- v - - -
students a better chance to assist in the work on the farms.
This is sensible and practical. It is in line with the idea that
school life should be hooked up with the life of the com
munity, and with the future careers of the students.
Salem is in the first place an agricultural community; a
section where fruit and nut growing and dairying and swine
and poultry breeding, and the many and diversified indus
tries on the land, are and ought to be the big thing
Cooperating with the industries in the city, furnishing
them their raw materials sent out to the markets of the
world in manufactured form.
The more our public school work can be made to' mesh in
with both farm and factory industries, the better for both;
the better for the future of city and country ; the better for
the coming careers of the growing generation.
Salem is already doing something in the line of vocational
training. Four more lathes have just been added to the
equipment for vocational training in our public schools.
The Salem public schools are doing another thing, among
a number of things worthy of the spirit of modern training.
At the Parrish, Richmond, Grant and Lincoln schools, oppor
tunity classes are being conducted in separate rooms, where
students with special bents in some directions and perhaps
deficiencies in others are given special training, where manual
work comes in to teach the mind through the hand; where
the pupils are made happy in doing the things they like to do
and for which they are the best fitted
" With patient teachers who understand them.
. All this work in the four schools is under the general
direction of Prof. E. A. Miller, principal of the Grant school, a
veteran in school work here, and who has had special training
along this important line of child development.
Also, the Saiem public schools are providing part time
work for pupils whose circumstances do not permit of their
taking full time work. Thus they are enabled to help at
home, while learning trades and being fitted for avocations.
and at the same time being allowed to develop the cuitura
eidps of their natures; giving them chances for places in the
sun which they would not otherwise have fitting them for
rising to places in life above the mere plodders in the too iuj
. ranks of day laborers.
This is all very good
And. to be thoroughly up to date,. in line with modern
progress, and in cooperation -with the work of the community.
- there must be still more cnances given our uoy aim
avocational lines, including the, study of agriculture.
, It The east school building would adapt itself, without much
expense, to a department given over largely to avocationa
..... A - " -
1 1 Wholly thus triven over, as the growth of T the city shal
make that much room necessary, which is certain to happen
. within the next few years. ,
There are tnree Kinns
Three principal styles of the
commission form of city govern
ment developed in this country
First, the form in use in Port
land, where three commissioners
both make and administer the
laws: an anachronism, considered
in the light of the views of the
founders of our Republic.
Second, the managerial form,
with the mayor or manager either
elected by the people or chosen by
the city council.
Third, what has come to be
known as the corporation form.
This is the most popular the
most generally being adopted by
cities in this country now. It
calls for a city council, correspond
ing to the directors of a corpora
tion. ,The city council makes the
laws: passes the ordinances. - It
selects the mayor or manager, and
the manager or mayor selects all
his subordinates, with or without
the consent of the council. . The
mayor manager corresponds in
his duties with the president of a
The corporation form is the
easiest to carry before the people,
because they are likely to be jeal
ous of their sectional rights; to
want to return their own local
councilmen. And perhaps that is
the best form, too.
People worth while are the
ones who smile when they answer
the doorbell on the first of the
There are a
Alas! There are a few weeks
between basketball and baseball,
when college students have noth
ing to do but study.
V ". V
As the world grows more and
more civilized we keen right on
Music with meals probably
dates back to the first chap who
grew weary of the sound of soup
If law is the will of the people,
whv such universal use of this
Stop. look, and listen to our ap
neaL If you are not absolutely
satisfied with your laundry prob
lem. call 165. Hand work our
The Hamilton Beach electric
cleaners and Monarch electric
ranges both recommended by Good
Housekeeping. Sold in baiera dj
n Q It-imlltnn Furniture CO. t"
VjP np. awou.v-
continued to pour out of the dan
ger zone under the urging of Min-.
ister Mat-Murray, at Peking, and
consuls to whom his instructions
to issue renwed warnings to leave
were sent. Two consulates in the
far up-river regions are to be
closed and Americana even at Can
ton have been warned to evacuate
Aside from the lessening ten
sion at Shanghai, reported official
ly fby Consul General Gauss and
reflected in Admiral Williams' or
ders withdrawing part of his blue
jacket landing force to the ships.
failure of the general labor union
ultimatum demanding removal of
barriers and defenses around the
settlement to be followed up by
mob action or the threatened gen
eral strike, was regarded as evi
dence that Cantonese military
forces were endeavoring to hold
again in check.
Word of this development from
Gauss was supplemented by his
statement that Cantonese troops
were guarding the native side of
the barriers at the French conces
ion to prevent violence.
The latest dispatches said Chang
Kai Shek, Cantonese commander
in chief, had attended the mass
meeting in the native city, which
aroused apprehension. The meet
ing adopted resolutions against
imperialism, demanded retroces
sion of the foreign settlement but
urged the Cantonese government
to negotiate with the powers to
From Hankow, Consul General
Lockhart cabled in a delayed mes
sage that Eugene Chen, Cantonese
foreign minister, had asked him to
convey to Washington sincere re
gret of the loss of an American
life at Nanking, "regardless of
whether or not these acts were
committed by northirn or nation
"Chen has stated that he will
issue a statement as soon as tne
facts of the incident are definitely
established," the message added.
Disappears in Auto With
Sleek Looking Stranger;
Fortune in Court
MUSKOGEE, Okla.. Mar. 28. I
(API Millie Naharkey. known5
as the "poor little rich India
girl." who has an estate valued at
$400,000 tied up in litigation, but
who has been virtually an object
of charity for nearly four years,
is missing from her home here.
A Kansas automobile; a glib
tongued stranger, sleek of hair
and handsome of feautre, figure
in the disappearance or tne gin.
Friends fear she has been kid
Government agents searching
for the girl who disappeared Sat
urday from the home of T. N.
Roach, employe of the five civil
ized tribes here, today said they
had a few leads on which they
placed much hope of locating her.
Miss Naharkey, who is not more
than 20 years old, yesterday
stopped at a farm house, traveling
with the straneer who called to
see her at the Roach home Satur
dav. The automobile in which the
pair was traveling, left the farm
house, traveling north towards
Tulsa, and has not been seen since
With rumors of contemplated
violence cropping out, efforts of
investigators were redoubled to
day to locate the girl before she is
delivered at a point believed to be
the destination of abductors In
Credence was given to the re
ports of an alleged plot; by the ,
past adventures of the girl.
In June. 1922, she disappeared
from her mother's home at Red
Fork. She was found in ' abject
poverty, washing dishes in Kansas
The girl, a Creek Indian, did not
become rich from her government
allotment, but through lands in
herited from her father and his
relatives. Litigation involving her
estate grew out of concessions she
is alleged to have made during her
Late -Friday a young man, re
presenting himself as a resident of
Oswego, Kansas, and an acquaint
ance "of the flrl. appeared at the
ranch and asked to see the girl, it
.The theory that the strange
young man had something to do
with the mystery was substantiat
ed today when Roach received a
telephone call from a farmhouse
south of Tulsa. The message said
that Millie waa there Sunday after
noon and was accompanied by a
man whose description tallied with
that of. the man who oallett on her.
I - -- citizen
lis proua to Dear: therefor.
INCOME TAX LAW
TO PASS: BELIEF. ProM moderate income hd
" ' ' l win pay an almost nominal tax
r ' tlunder this law, ahould be in ra?or
COVTCRXOIl P.ITTKKMm or it.
m iivu iiif.l.'S PROVISIONS I Other proposed solutrons
The Marloa Automobile Co. The
Studebaker, the world a greatest
t tomobile value. Operating cost
small. Will last a lifetime, with
care. Standard coach J 1510. ()
Hungry? Don't wait, ortfd
dome Better Yet Bread from your
grocer. It Is fresh, wholesome
and clean. Made by the Better
Vet Baking Co.
Will Help New Industries Rather
Thai Discourage Tfwni,
UNLUCKIEST MAN HURT
Linrigren Paralyzed In Slight Fall;
His 97th Accident
GREAT FALLS. Mont.. March
28. (AP. ) Paralyzed from the
waist down and probably with a
spinal fracture as the result of his
97th major accident, Ernest P.
Lindgren. who calls himself "the
unluckiest man in the world," was
in a hospital here tonight. He
stumbled over a porter's stool in
the vestibule of a passenger train
at Belt, Mont., today and fell down
the car steps.
Lindgren has suffered 55 bone
fractures, the loss of his left arm
and nine toes when he 'was drag
ged three miles by a train, a skull
fracture after which 39 pieces of
bone were removed from his head,
and every rib on his left side
He is philosophical, however.
"What will, happen will happen,"
he said, "and there isn't anything
I can do about it."
PINED0 COMING NORTH
South American Filer Will Visit
Points Along Coast
The incame tax bill
the neonle of Oregon
June 28 Is the only possiw ku
tion of the state's aggravated fin
ancial condition, and It will carry
if the people understand its pro
visions, Governor I. L.. Patterson
tiH members of the Salem cham
ber of commerce at the Monday
As to the argument that the In
come tax will discourage new in
dustries. Patterson believes that
the effect will be the exact oppo
site. A new industry, he pointed ott.
rarely is profitable for the first
few years. Under this law, no in
come tax would be paid until a
profit was shown; and since the
property tax will be reduced, the
total tax paid oy a new muusi.j
would be less than under the pres
The proposed law's provisions
are simple. Patterson said, and it
will require no experts to ngure
a a v yvulf
out what.eacn maiviausn uuui
A single man or woman has an
exemption of 11,000; a married
person of $2,000 and 5400 aa
ditional for each child. On tbe
first thousand dollars above, the
eemption the tax is $10; on the
second thousand, $40.
Every individual in the state
benefits from the state govern
ment's, operation, ' and everyone
ought to have a part In. supporting
it, the governor said. About half
of the revenue goes to education,
which is for everybody.; . - ,
"Taxpayer" is un honorable
of ! hp
financial problem have been shown
to be impracticable, the governor
emphasized, and if this law is not
.pfiHsed, some less favorable means
of raising money to conduct the
state's business will have to i
, I n A1
on wnicn ?
will vote Every business man ought to
v r-iClbO if OIU llllQinAUtl ti .,1. '
this law to those with whoa, )
comes in contact, Patterson urj;
so as to assure its passage in June!
The governor advanced this
plan, he said, only after numer
ous citizens baa indicated ther
thought it was his duty anu after
the tax investigating cominiut-e's
report had failed to produ
He declared that T. B Kay,
state treasurer, .was "the most
active meuVber of the legislature,"
and that Kay should be ph-en
credit for the state office buiidin
which is soon to be erected here.
F. E. Shafer s Harness and
Leather Goods store, 170 S. Com'l.
Suit cases, valises, portfolios, brief
cases, gloves and mittens. Large
itock. The pioneer store. ()
Patton's Book Store offers all
the latest In Birthday Cards. Try
them. Ask to be shown the fun-:
niest or all cards, Scotch Birthday.
340 State St. l
1925 Standard Buick Coach, In
excellent condition. Looks and
runs like new car. Otto J. Wil
ton. The Buick Man.: 388- N.
Com'l. Tel. 220. ..')
If carried out, the disagreeable
approach to City View cemetery
can be avoided in future years by
this timely arrangement with the
cooperation of the Lions and Ki-
steamer Woosung being set afire
by a shell.
The cities of Hanchow and Kais-
king, the. despatch said, have de
clared themselves wholly commun
More Japanese have been.Jn.ev4-
dence'in Shanghai, Japanese forces f-open until 6 o'clock.
? TWa i minr to be delay in getting the additional cent a
pound duty, on cherries-necessary delay, owing;fo the pro
: ' : u- oTw.v Manse of the tariff law, which must be
ov definite action at all. But Senator
, .it.- .AMrAM t 4ht Orecron delegation in
BRITISH DECREE FIRM
STAND IN CHINA CASE
Cn tinned on oace -'
FALSE REPORTS CAUSE
RUN ON PORTLAND BANK
(Continued from page 1.)
National to be $21,437,497. De
posits were $18,317,390. Surplus
and undivided profits were $521,-
PORTLAND, March 28. (AP)
run today on the Northwestern
National bank of Portland, pro
moted, the Morning Oregonian
will say tomorrow, by "unfounded
and malicious rumors circulated
by telephone," started this morn
ing and continued until the close
of business tonight. In order to
accommodate as many depositors
as possible, the bank did not close
t the usual hour but remained
ta k iag over -additjojial"-secnrrty
duty. Six Japanese destroyers ar
rived todav and other -reinforce
ments are nroute,3rf? , i
French Tjicrease Guard
PA Rl'tf. Mar. . 28. (AP)
French reinforcements have been
ordered from Tonkin, Annam, to
support the already sizeable
French force now protecting
France's concessions in Shanghai.
The reinforcements will consist
of white colonial troops plus a
force of Annamites, who are con
sidered here the most loyal colon
ial troops and incapable of being
swerved by Cantonese propaganda.
It was made clear at the foreign
office today that France intends
to defend her concessions in
Shanghai against any Chinese
agression and that there was no
thought of evacuation, as has been
"i Late today - directors of the
bank and officers of the Portland
Clearing .House association were
in session . considering the affairs
of the institution. It was expect
ed they woald issue a statement
Drive 'rouna on Good Tires.
"More pleasure and less trouble."
The famous Viking Tires and
Tubes have no superior. Malcolm's
Tire Shop. 205 N. Cornl. (
a W. Day, tires, tubes and ac
cessories; has the Goodyear tires,
the standard of tbe world. Mr.
Day can give you more mileage.
Corner Com'l and Chemeketa. (
HYDE PARK, Vt. This small
town claims the savings champion
ship of the United States, with ac
counts averaging $7,717 per cap-.
ita. Tbe ayerage for the nation
is $f92. " ''
WASHINGTON, Mar. 28. (AP)
Hope that a general outbreak of
anti-foreign violence In China will
be averted revived in official
Washington tonight-after examin
ation of navy and state department
All messages showed a relaxa
tion of the high tension at Shang
hai which prompted Admiral Wil
liams' hurry call for reinforce
ments, already on their way or be
ing mobilized to sail.
Danger to Americans in the
treaty ports and the Yangt39 val
ley Is far from "over, however, and
international military, and naval
forces at Shanghai are taking pre
cautions to guard agalnat mob at
tack on the international settle
ment at the Instigation of Chinese
agitators. For the moment, at
least, moderate leaders' among tho
nationalists appeared in control.
; In. the i meantime,! Americana
The First 'Application Makes
Skin Cool and Comfortable
If yon are suffering from eczema or
some other torturing. embarrassing
skin trouble you may quickly be rid of
it by using Mentho-Sulphur, declares
a noted skin specialist. '
This sulphur preparation, because
of its germ destroying properties, sel
dom, fails to quickly subdue itching,
even of fiery eczema The first appli
cation makes tbe skin cool and com-
tortabie, Kasa; and Notches, are
healed . right JJp. Rowles Mentho
Sulphur is applied like any pleasant
cold cream and is perfectly harmless.
You can obtain a small jar, from any
gooa aruggisu -' f
In the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for Marion County.
Fred J. Wagner and Addle A.
Joseph Engle, Samuel Engle,
Ellen Fogerty, Mary Jackson, Mal
vlna Whitlock, Ellen Robins.
Henry Reese, George Reese, Hor
ace Eagle and Grafton Vickers, if
t,hey are alive and if dead to the
unknown heirs of each and every
of them and to any and all parties
or persons claiming any right, title
or interest in or to the hereinafter
described lands, defendants.
To Joseph Engle, Samuel Engle,
Kllen Fogerty, Mary Jackson, MaU
vina Whitlock. Ellen Robins,
Henry Reese, George Reese, Hor
ace Engle and Grafton Vickers, 1f
they are' alive and ft dead , to, the
unknown heirs of each and every
of them and to any and all parties
or persons claiming any right, title
or interest in or to the hereinafter
described lands, the above named
In the name of the State of
Oregon, you and each of you are
hereby required to appear . and
answer or otherwise plead to the
complaint filed against you in the
above entitled court and cause on
or before six weeks from the date
of the first publication of this
summons; and if you fail so to ap
pear and answer or otherwise
plead, the plaintiffs will take a
decree against you and each of
you, as prayed for in. their com
plaint herein, to-wlt: That plain
tiffs are the owners' in fee of the
following described real estate:
Beginning: at a point la the center
of a 20 foot right of way, . said
point being 32.87 chains W. and
N. 275' .W. 335 feet from the S.
E. corner of the TJ. L. C. of James
Brown and wife. In T. 6 S. R. 1 W.
Willamette Meridian and E. 25
links and N. 27S W. 335 feet
from the N. E. corner of Lot No.
28 in Block No. 7 of Ames' Add.
to Sllverton; thence N. 275' W.
along center of right of way 60
feet; thence S. 7030' W. 133
feet; to the W. line of lands de
scribed in Vol. 156, Page 522. rec
ord of deeds for Marion County,
Oregon; thence S. 2?5 E. 60
feet; thence N. 7030' 133 feet
to place of beginning. Also be
ginning at a point in the S. boun
dary of the D. L. C. of James
Brown and wife in T. 6 S. R, 1 W
of Willamette Meridian, said point
being W. 32.87 chains from the
S. E. cerner of said Brown claim.
also E. 25 links from the N. E
corner of Lot No. 28 in Block 7
of Ames' Add. to Sllverton, thence
U. : 275' W. along center of right
of way 95 feet, thence 8. 730' W.
133 feet, to W. line of lands de
scribed in Vol. 156, Pag 522,
Marion County records of deeds;
thence S. 275' E. 45 feet to &
boundary of Brown claim; thenct
E. alona- claim Una 14 6.S2 feit ta
place of beginning, all in i Sliver.
ton.: Marion County, Oregon, and
that you and each of yon be for
ever barred and enjoined from
claiming any right, title or inter
est pf. In or to aaid real premises
or any. part thereof.
This summons Is published for
the period of aiz weeks by order
of the Hon. L. XI. McMahan. Judge
of the Circuit Court in and for
Marlon - County Oregon, made at
chambers on the 11th day of Feb
ruary, 1927, and the data of tha
first publication ia February 15
1927, and' the date of the last
publication will be March SO. 1927.
' ' SIBLEY & EAKIN.
Attorneys for plaintiffs. P. O
address Dallas. Oregon.
, - fl5-22-ml-8-l 5-2 2-21
HAVANA, March 28. (AP.)
Commander Francesco de Pinedo,
who is scheduled to leave for New
Orleans tomorrow, has revised his
itinerary on the North American
continent to carry him to the Pa
cific coast and then eastward to
Washington and New York, with
slops in Montreal and Quebec. He
arrived here late today from Port
Au Prince, Haiti, a distance of
seme 700 miles.
The revised itinerary, which will
carry the aviator back to Rome,
follows: New Orleans, Galveston,
Hot Springs, San Diego, Los An
geles, San FranciscjO, Seattle. Mal
lu, (presumably Mfontana), Chi
cago, Montreal, Boston, Washing
ton, New York, J$w Foundland,
Horta in the Azores, Lisbon and
finally Rome. .1
at your home
S. H. Logan
Your Car Deserve
America's Finest Tire
190 S. Commercial Tel. 471
Springfield Ground broken for
big new tannery. ,
Exchange a lovely suburban
home, strictly modern, for city
property or stock ranch,
GEO. F. PEED
841 State Street
Many Salem people are
When in Portland
A a pleasant place
to live, in beauti
An unusually good
dining room serv
ice and food.
Eleventh and Main Sts.
E. JEAN CAMPBELL
- Owner and Manager
NO BONUS STOCK
NO WATERED STOCK
We Offer the Unsubscribed Portion of
Spaulding Pulp &. Paper Co.
OF NEWBERG, OREGON
6000 Shares Common Stock Par Value of $100 per Share
6000 Shares Cumulative Preferred StockPar Value of $100 per Share
The cumulative preferred stock bears 8 per cent dividends, payable semi-annually, and is
cumulative from the date of issue. If dividends are not paid for a period of two
years this preferred stock becomes voting stock and-' so remains until -dividends
are paid. Preferred stork is subject to redemption at
"i:-- $105 per share and accumulated " dlvidemls at ary " - '
time after three years from lssue.s- :'j
HISTORY and BUSINESS The Spaulding Pulp Paper, Company, an Oregon corporation, is
erecting a modern pulp and paper mill on the bank of the Willamette River. In Newberg. "here
the natural advantages of location, raw materials, failtend water transportation combine witn
sound business Judgment on the part"of executives to insure success f Or the enterprise. The
company will equip Its plant with the latest and best machinery in the paper making industry,
and will manufacture the higher grades of salphite paper that yield a higher price per pound
ADVANTAGE of LOCATION The location of the plant is IdeaL The site comprises 12 acres of
land adjoining the large sawmill of tbe Spaulding Logging Company. On one side is a paved high
way and on another a spur track which connects with the Southern Pacific. Ample water win
be obtained from the Willamette River. There Is a bountiful supply of pulp wood in the vicinity
of Newberg and this may be brought to the plant at advantageous freight rates.
PERSONNEL The company Is headed by Chas. K. Spaulding, president of the Chas. K. Spauld
ing Logging Company. His knowledge of pulp wood equals that of any man in the west. For'
years he supplied the larger mills of Oregon with pulp wood obtained from the upper river, nia
business ability is known and respected throughout the Northwest. Mr. Spaulding has asociatea
with him a board of directors comprising leading business men of Eugene. Salem. Newberg, lc
minnville and Portland. Technical work in the plant will be in charge of men who have, proven
their ability after many years In the industry. ; V
FINANCING Already more than $600,000 common and preferred stock has been sold. This is
sufficient to complete a pulp plant of 50-ton daily-capacity, which will be In operatlqn in a few
months. This plant is new under construction and those interested are invited to make a trip to
Newberg and inspect the work in progress. With the completion of this plant pulp will toe ship
ped to tbe markets of the Atlantic Coast and Middle West at prices that will show .substantial
profits. With the pulp plant in operation work of erecting the paper mill rwfll start. ". f
No bonus or promotion stock has been issued Organizers of the company are paying tbp same
amount for their stock that other Investors are paying. To date It has cost the SpauIdingPnlp &
Paper Company about 1 V per cent to obtain more than one-half of its required capital. ;
Price $100 Per Share
- i . . . - . .
Northwestern National Hank of Portland .. . ,TJz S. National Bank of Portland
i First National Bank of Newberg; : . rw UJ .S. National Bank of Newberg ;
McMinnville National Bank of McMinnville , V. National Bank of McMinnville
First National Bank of McMinnville ' , Ladd Jfc Bush Bank of Salem
lUnk of Commerce of Eogene . .
Address' Inquiries to
-H AWKINS W ROBERTS,; Inc.
---V' 1 . Phone 1427
205 Oregon Bids
f&icNary ana vne ouiez wcuiuv.a V. , : f . '