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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1927)
The Oregon Sta tesman
". , . laeaed Dell Except Monday by.
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY
V'.1 215 goota Commercial Street, Salem, Oregoa
St. J. Headrieke -
Ralph O.Curtia -'
Aaarea Hoar -
r - .- jlaaafer
... . : StXMBEB OP THE ASSOCIATES FBE&S
TKa Aatnciated Preaa ia exrtu&Wely entitled to th use for publication of all acwa dia-
eefehea credited to it or not otaerwiee credited ia thia paper and also the local newe pab
liakod heroin. -
y' m BUSINESS OFFICES:
O.BrBett, 222-22rf Security Bid.. Portland. Ore., Telephone Broadway 9240.
j . .Thomas F. Clark Co.. New York, la-136 W. 31st St.: Chicago, Marquette Bid if.
i. f- ..-IWrty a- Htype. Ine., California rrpreHenUtitex, Sharon Bldg., San Francisco; Chamber
.- i of Caaameree illdf I.ia Angel.
hociety Editor .
.53 or 583
Entered at the Post Office in Haletn. Oregon, a art-ond rlat matter
For this. Thou shak not commit adultery. Thou shalt not kill. Thou
;hltjdt' steal. Thou shalt not bear fal.se witness. Thou shalt not
r4t4tFSna if there fie any other commandment, it is briefly compre
hVndetl Irf this Bayjog, namely. Thou nhalt love thy neighbor as thy
. ,i I ii , i ,r . . :
Hit . . -
AGAIN, A SUPERIORITY COMPLEX
t-.rAwell informed citizen of
JV SffiffiTTor the third time. He
fiejfinds marvelous changes
'(.TChanges for the better
.Ahalf hundred miles and
mud holes in winter and dust
buildings taking the places of
" dences of thrift and progress and a fine spirit of optimism on
' I Until, as he says, Salem is the most beautiful city west of
the Rockies, and one of the most certain of steady growth and
Fine words from a -Stranger.
And what we need most is a further advance of the super
iority complex here, taking the place of .the former inferior
ity complex, superinduced by mossbackism and general reac-
i tionary tendencies on the part of a percentage of our popu
We have many opportunities for, enormous development.
Look over the Slogan subjects. The, surf ace has only been
: scratched. We need leaders ; organizers. Men with visions,
i This is truly the land of diversityi the country of opportunity.
We are only started. Salem can grow to be a city of a half
. million people, with,, ten millions in the central Willamette
WANTED, A DRUG GARDEN LEADER; MANY LEADERS
FOR SALEM INDUSTRIES
. Lin upon line, precept oh precept, for eight years, the
annual Slogan number of The Statesman devoted to that
subject has called attention to the fact that the Salem district
will in time have a great drug garden industry
i That it only needs a leader; a leader with a vision and
outstanding organizing ability
As such leaders are needed here in a number of opportuni-
ties that are open and fairly crying for development.
"Oregon must eventually become the drug garden of the
; world!" That is not the idle assertion of a mere tyro or an
x idle dreamer. . It is the statement of one of the leading auth
t' orities of Oregon, Prof. F. A. Gilfillan, assistant professor
. v"Sf phkrraacy, of .the Oregon Agricultural college.
' ;T We lead in peppermint now; making menthol of the high
r" est quality produced in this country, and the greatest number
tfrt 9 Pounds to the acre, and on the cheapest lands; thus having
the lowest overhead
v'iAnd we lead in cascara bark; and we can lead in a long
.;.tsLf articles. Says the same authority : " '
"In Oregon, more than anywhere else in the world, is
found that happy combination of soil and climatic conditions
which ia productive of best results in drug cultivation."
; Salem is now. the crude drug center of Oregon, and is
,-cbrl$t3jatly increasing its lead as such especially on account
.ofngipWth of the mint industry, which is.more marked in
f; 1 Jlarion coynty than elsewhere in this state.
4 ; Salem will have a peppermint oil refinery in time; likely
before long; with the present
m"Sahm has long been;tbe center of the cascara sagrada
trade for Oregon, largely through the operation of Dan'l J.
Fry the Salem druggist, who is also a large buyer of balsam
fir and Oregon grape and other crude drugs.
There should be a crude drug garden on every one of our
farmsv""Prbft A.Zrefle, dean of the school of pharmacy of the
Oregd4 Agricultural College, has asserted repeatedly that this
district can produce crude drugs at one-tenth the expense and
with; twice, the yield of .Michigan and Minnesota growers,
where the great crude drug gardens of this country are
located. That is a" broad and encouraging statement
; . And the wonder is that this promising field has not al
ready attracted more attention. The ' industry might ; be
organized cooperatively, taking in many growers, inducing
"different growers to produce the drug crops best adapted to
their soils and conditions. ; . ! V
:& -With suctf district must
become a great crude drug center in time. It will be follow
ing the lines of least resistance ; getting above the dead level
xf were fcdmpctition ; doing the things we can do better than
otheSrsections-all leading toTgreat and permanent prosperity.
t c Prof. R. H. Lewton, assistant professor of pharmacy of
the Oregon Agricultural college, adds his testimony, in the
tsresent issue, to the possibility
line in this field, with the creation among our people of the
right kind, of :an; att1tuder or1 complex towards the practica
bility of it.
Professor Charles Cv Clark,
before the United States senate
l am not a prohibitionist; arid never have been, but I will
admit that the effect of prohibition at;Yale has been good.: I
hive been a member otthe committee on discipline for many
i -vearir and Uhe 'change has been simply , revolationary. We
" have practically no business
from intoxication, whereas m
- Manager Job Dept.
' l.iveaiock Kditor .
- - Poultry Editor
Job Department ...
- 23 or 10
Denver is paying a visit to
was here in 1902 and 1908, and
more of paved streets instead of
storms in summer; many fine
shacks or vacant lots, and evf-
boom in mint growing.
of great development in this
of .Yale University, speaking
investigating committee said:
to transact with cases arising
the old days we were constantly
W. II. Henderson
Ralph II. (viewing
Prank Jkoki -'
V.. A. Hhoten - -W.
t!. Conorr -
busy." (The fregoing has been sent to the editor by a
valued friend. That is a different story from some, stories
ii a i i . t 1
iiutt nave ueeii going tie rounus
It may be a little premature, but1 the Kimball- feollege fif
Theology is preparing for its annual drive for funds. This
should be welcomed here. This institution has a new lease of
life, under splendid leadership. It deserves the support of
every one, and it is good business to lend this support, even
far beyond the asking.
The American War Mothers are to have their annual
carnation sale on Saturday. Every one should buy a carna
tion. Every cent goes to the aid of disabled World war veter
ans. Not-a cent L spent for salaries or overhead.
- Welcome the hundred or
are in Salem, delegates, to the
gelical, churches of Oregon and
Bits For Breakfast
We should have drug gardens
And more drug gardens, till Sa
lem is the drug urden center of
the world, which R will finally be.
Some day, vwhy not-boqp.?
' ... ,; S S
The American War Mothers
need a publicity agent
To,, tell the people that they, are
to have their annual carnation
sale on Saturday. They are to
sell carnations on the streets at
10c each. .The carnations- are
made by disabled World War vet
erans. They. get 5c each. The
other 5c goes half to the local
chapter and a fourth path to the
state and national organizations
And every cent goes to the re
lief of disabled World war veter
ans. Not a cent for salaries. No
one in the whole great organiza
tion ever gets a cent for salary.
Not one cent.
In Kansas City last year, the
carnation sale amounted to $11,
000. jetted $11,000, after the
carnations were paid ' for. Salem
ought to do proportionately as well
on Saturday. Will, if everyone
can be gotten to understand, and
if all will buy who ought to buy."
On Wednesday evening next,
there is to be a meeting at the
Richmond school to organize a
Richmond improvement club. Men
only for the first meeting.- Every
man in that part of the city must
be presen at 8 o'clock. Put it
over big, and make -that part of
the city what it ought to be the
most populous and prosperous in
rwOftENC SMITH JfTMCfiT.
CUPID, CRIPPI.E! .
"Truly, I have fallen upon evil
days" sadly sighs the marriage
license bureau clerk'as in looking
over his ledger he marks the total
on the credit side constantly de
creasing. "If business doesn't pick
up pretty soon I am liable to find
myself out of a Job."
"That so? Too bad!" The di
vorce court recorder makes an ef
fort to be sympathetic, bul the
satisfaction underlying his. words
Is. quite evident. "On the con
trary. things with me. are not go
iag badly at all. In fact, only
the other day V remarked how
business was booming. As near
asI can.' figure it trt, this year's
divorce statistics prove about a 6
per cent increase."
TheVe, readers, are the facts.
They could be Touched for By no
better, authority. Fewer brides
and bridegrooms. More "separ
ated qpnples" , .v . v -
One young girl .writes us:
"There is a young man who i3
fond of me and to whom ; I. am
devoted. , But I do not want to
marry him because I want'to 'be
Now Playing at,
BlUY DOVfi-VyGa- MAQPIA6E;
m m rmm
41 4 '.. fS . 4 f
ui me wei press. j ; jri
more fine men and women wh6
annual conference of the Evan
western Washington. : ' -
happy. Judging from the mar
ried copples I know I do not be
lieve it is possible to be married
and happy. How can I expect to
find in one man's character and
personality all the qualities that
are needed to round out my own?
Life is hum-drum at its best.
Why settle down with a husband
and a goldfish bowl and make it
nore so? I have decided to make
no alliance that will limit my lib
erty." . . '
Here is flaming youth off on a
wrong trail, .. spurred on by false
ideals! It defies love as an emo
tion which demands variety for
spice. Thrills it conceives vital
to one's emotional existence and
solemnly .believes theseji are lost
to the sanely monogamous. They
are pitifully mistaken. JL
Says Dana- Burnet, author and
playwright: . J
"One marriage that fasts fifty
years produces more happiness
than thre that last five. One
complete experience is worth any
number of emotional experiences
that are incomplete."
If by keeping its freedom and
indulging its emotions youth
thinks to avert ennui, it is doomed
tt be COoled. Nothing so thor
oughly defeats its own purposes
i s promiscuity.
BEND BANK REORGANIZED
Lumberman's National Will Take
Place of Former Firm
BEND, Or., May 4. (AP.)
The reorganization of the Lumber
men's National bank of Bend, suc
ceeding the First National bank
which recently closed its doors,
was announced here today. The
Shevlin-Hixon company subscribed
51 per cent of the $100,000 capi
tal stock now fully in, it was said.
Liquidation of the old bank .will
get under way at once.
SHEEP WERE GREEN I
NEWARK. r. Passersby
saw green sheep on a farm, near
here recently and thought they
were a new breed.
It was learned, however, ' that
the sheep had sought shelter un
der a haystack during a week of
rain and that timothy seed lodged
in their warm wet wool, 'had
sprouted. I ,
O : -O
Too Late To Classify I
o : 6
WANTED HOUR FOR STRAY BLACK
and while collie. Tel.- Dr." W. O.
Moorehouse, 1510. .may 5
FOTNI POCK ETBOOK CONTAIX1XO
inmpy ami other articles. Inquire I
V. Smith-Corona Typewriter Exchange,
- 421 Court, - . u5
All Sizes Films, Kodaks, Derek
oping Onr Specialty ,
, Prompt Berrlee
JT. F. TYLER'S .DRUG STORK
157 South Commercial -"The"
Home of Drur "stori
A NEW FULLY MODERN 4
ROOM BUNGALOW AND
on Fairmont Hill
at s2oo ;;.
SSOO down, balance S2S.OO per
f. . . . month : ; f
CHLRtcn A ROBERTS, Realtors
ISO North Commercial .
eiAJ9E' f OAHCiS-X. BU?HMA s'
OF HI WHY
Man indicted in California
for Bank Robbery Heard
SAN FRANCISCO, May 4.
t AP) With the indictment in
Def Norte county, California, to
day of Alex Harold, apd Lawrence
Hlosley on charges-of complicity
in the robbery; of the Crescent
City bank last Junet( new light
was believed thrown on the dyna
miting of the Southern Pacific
train at the Siskiyou tunnel in
According to District Attorney
Ceorge Howe of Del Norte coun
ty. Alex Mosley admitted that the
robbery of the train which re
sulted in the murder of four train
men and the subsequent capture
of Hugh DeAutremont, as one who
participated -in the attempted
holdup, was plotted in his camp
near Crescent City.
Mosley was quoted as saying
that the man who resembled Hugh
DeAutremont and an older man
talked over plans for. robbing the
train for days and that two days
before the holdup they departed,
traveling toward the ultimate'
scene of the crime.
Coincident With this announce
ment came the admission that a
man answering to the description
of Roy DeAutremont, another of
the three brothers hunted for the
train blasting, was captured in
Crescent City in 192 5. admitted
his identity, but was release
when officers- refused to believe
him. Later, samples of his hand
writing were compared with writ
ing of Roy DeAutremont and were
said to tally. ,
Dressmaking, Kat Making
Remodeling Shop Opens
Miss Mildred Oathes and Mrs.
C. S. Iseley have opened a shop at
180 South Liberty street.' They
will do all kinds of dressmaking,
hat making and remodelling gar
ments for children. Complete
equipment has been installed for
the work and fine assortment of
supplies have been seenred.
The two ladies came from Port
land to open this shop in Salem.
TRAIN ROBBERY STORY
RETOLD AS FOUNDATION
(Con tinned from Page 1.)
he said, wore overalls and a jump
er and looked like a laborer.
He also told of finding an auto
matic revolver near the .track,
about 300 feet back from the tun
nel. This he picked up. When
the state introduced a revolver in
evidence he said it looked like the
one in question 'but he had made
no identification marks.
S. L. Clayton, conductor, corrob
orated Benjamin's story in several
details, and identified the revol
ver found by Benjamin and enter
ed by the state as exhibit No. 3.
The identification was made, he
said, by marks on the sido of the
Over objections by the defense,
Conductor Clayton testified -he
saw Charles O. Johnson, one of
the four men killed, just before
he started to investigate - the
trouble. . Johnson said: "Well,
Sam, 111 go to the other side and
see what I can do."
That's the lasC I saw of him
alive," concluded the witness. '
Dr.'tSeorge of Tacoma whowas
traveling In the last coach describ
ed the slowing down 'of Che train,
the subsequent explosion, the ex
tinguishing' of . all lights and the
near panic among the passengers.
events, covered by all the wit
nesses. .... ,
He went .forward with Conduct
or Marrett, where he found John
son lying near th track, fataUy
wounded. .He raised the stricken
man in his arms and said Johnson
tried t'o -speak, but before .he could
say anything fell back, dead.; -,.
All the witnesses gave veldence
which generally supported . .the
opening statements of G. M, Rob
erts, special prosecutor, giving the
details of the tragedy, and .most
of them were passed without cross
examination by the defense.
Tfcoussnis ttf fztlzXs Ccms
TO the offices of the Chas. J:
Dean organization of Rectal
Specialists, Portland, Seattle, and San
Francltco, come patients of every walk in
life. This great practice is the result of
aaaay yura awxcaanl experience fat testing
pncticalhr afl (prasof Rectal and Colon aMnenta.
Ovrcefebrated ASSURANCE OF PILES Sl'C-
au- wiiLbts aEBvea aw mtmm mm latM CTectiwe.
oi qua aoennoc pqo urgicM Baethod over
aoapita! opera uona and aajack
feaaediea. The acveraat, aaaat
chronic cases anfe-piy ri leons'
Scad today for fkJS Ifh? piaa
I 'lustra ted Hook ml Facts
Kectii and Colon ailments. -
DU.alV DiiAli M! JLf
O o a. o at. o a wihi Krr
fOKTlANO CF CCK TTATTie GTTKTSZ
Pr Dkan INi )ln f - J: S a.
. t ' . r V- f A - .' ' .
WE WILL HAVE TO SRdW CASCARA
TREES i. OREGON. IF WE COMPETE
the British Are Growing Them Now, and Probably Improv
ing the Quality of the OutputOur People Must Get
"Away From the Negative or Do-Nothing Attitude in
t Regard to the Production of Drug Plant This From
Oregon Agricultural College Authority
AH of us are more or less in
terested in -the -economic well be
ing of our state. .'We are con
stantly on the search for new
ways to improve it. For some
years men who. have studied the
situation have felt It was: desir
able for us to cuHirate many if
not all of the really important
medicinal plantst This principle
is really sound and tenable; " In'
the interest of uniformity of
drugs and progress in the actions
of medicines. Our supplies are
becoming depleted and Jn ome
cases exterminated. .The reason
that we have not made greater
progress is due to our lack of per
What may be undertaken can
be determined oiily by experiment.
Too often are we inclined to think
of certain plant products being
confined to definite geographic
centers, as the growing of chin
chona, rubber, spices and coffee.
If we stoo to consider these prod
ucts we will find that it is rather
difficult to tell just what coun
tries are producing our commer
cial supplies. The original home
of cinchona is in South America
and- it is only recently that an at-
temot- has been made to restore
this Industry to this part of the
world. Were we to depend on tne
native cinchona " tree of boutn
America for our quinine, this al
kaloid would be at a prohibitive
price'and so rare as to make of it
a museum specimen. At present
commercial , chincona is obtained
from trees cultivated in the East
Indies, British Indies, Mexico and
Northwest Africa and there is a
possibility that it might be culti
vated in certain parts of Califor
nia. The coffee tree which orig
inated 'in Abyssinia and at one
time was solely cultivated In the
East Indies is-now an important
article of export from South
America. Until the last twenty
years, Indian" Hemp (Cannabis In
dica) was derived solely from
plants cultivated in India. Now
we find that we can grow an ex
ceptionally fine drug in the United
States. These few examples illus
trate the fact that there are very
few plants that will grow solely in
their . native home and nowhere
else. Oregon perhaps may have
this brought to her attention rath
er forcefully in few years.
British' Grow Cascara. Trees ,
.The British are growing cas
cara trees rather successfully in
Kenya colony at the present time.
Therapeutic trials carried out at
the St. Thomas hospital in Lon
don with liquid extracjt prepared
from the bark,shows it to be
equal in medicinal activity with
that obtained from Oregon. There,
is the very likely possibility that
the British will so improve the
quality of -the bark taken from
trees which the" have cultivated
that-the bark from the uncultivat
ed trees in Oregon cannot com
pete with it. The remedy to this
situation is to start the 'cultiva
tion' of cascara here in Oregon
and improve in this, way so that
we may meet the ' competition
from outside in future years.
Should Experiment More
Conditions in Oregon seem to
show that we enjoy a very proda
tlve climatev and this taken In
conjunction- with what has been
done in the cultivation of pepper
mint and hops. Indicates that we
enjoy certain natural advantages
which justifies more experimenta
tion, and operation on ven a
greater scale. . ' ;
r j 4s not always easyjto -determine
what plants can be .success
fully grown in any given -locality..
Only1 actual field" tests can give the
correct data. Failure, while It has
a practical significance, acts only
as a stimulus to the pioneer. Very
few plants' exist that have not be
Cough Syrup , "
- old Only At.
; v DRUG BtOIUS IS-J
Tho Orisioal Yellow Trout
. Phone 197
JN. ISS.CcziraercIzJ St.
come established In someTocality
other than the One to which they
were native. ' ' '
Except for sqme of the impor
tant farm products there have
been few plants cultivated for
medicinal and industrial use.
Throughout the -world nearly all
of our crude drugs and commer
cial supplies of many products are
still, obtained from wild plants.
From the fields and forests of the
United States enormous quantities
Of useful products are obtained.
' Many - Importations
It Is.-very difficult to give, an
exact; computation, but I. should
judge, that from 25 to 50 per cent
of the. raw material used in arts
hand medicine' are derived from
plants growing in the United
States. The remaining supplies
are imported from every part ot
The greatest obstacle that the
farmers of Oregon will have in de
veloping drug farms will be the
high price paid for labor In this
country. To, overcome this we
must know how to grow medicinal
plants and harvest them so as to
meet foreign competition where
low -prices prevail. Cooperation,
is part of our answer. Sufficiently
large- farms must be developed to
make it profitable for the farmer.
Encourage1, Not Discourage .
"-: Upon the subject of the culti
vation of medicinal plants in this
country almost no one. has had
the vision to see the possibilities
of this new industryl For the
most part all efforts have been di
rected toward discouraging rather
than encouraging this enterprise.
On of the chief objections used
is that the amount of drugs used
is so small as compared with the
amount of foodstuffs. It is said
that the amount of belladonna
which is used yearly in the United
States could be grown upon three
hundred acres. This limitation
may be true of quite a number of
our medicinal plants, yet it must
also be borne In mind that some
of these drug yielding plants have
very great use outside the field of
medicine. The castor oil plant is
a very excellent illustration of
this. The seeds of this plant yield
a .fixed oil which is known as cas
tor) oil. It would seem reasonable
that the output from 500 acres
would yield all the. oil' needed in
medicine for one yea tin the Unit
ed 1 States: Bat its uses in ' this
manner is infinitesimal compared
to its "use as a lubricant for fine
machinery. The problem of this
industry is not-one of small acre
age but of placing it upon "a basis
to compete with the lower cost of
labor in India. -
With the advent of every new
problem there are fortunately a
few who' are willing to venture
and have faith in their experi
ments, but there are also a great
many well intentioned people who
are unable to' see what has as yet
not been demonstrated. Many of
them are like the man who sees
the forest at a distance; to him
it looks like a well and unfortu
nately he never gets close enough
Lto see the path between the indi
vidual trees. It is the man, that
gets right - down to the problem
that sees the light, .makes the
clearing and does something for
humanity. ' ; .
Need Men of Vision ;
- 3 W -
There are those who - feel, that
there is sure- to be an overproduc
tion of some crop and that this
RUB BACKACHE AVAY
TTutrma.. oanu t ria-tra-tu I - Val
Your backache , is caused by lum
bago, rheumatism or a strain and
tne quickest relief is
ing St. Jacobs Oil.
Rub it right fn
your painful back;
and instantly the
and lameness dis
appears. Don't stay
crippled! Get. a 35
..' . . a a aaa .
cent 1 oouie ox t
- Jacobs Oil -from
your druggist A
moment after it is
applied youll won
der what became of
the backache or
lirmham n tn -
In use for 6S years for lumbaro
iMu-aauac, KWKi, neuralgia. . renu
matism or sprains. Absolutely harm
less. Doesn't burn the skin.
For Fre? Estimate On Your
;. Plumbing Jab 'r .
; - DEBS THE PLUMBER
Delbert A. Bechfel,Xontractor ;
i- .Staiidard,fixtures always repair workall wort
; andiixtures guarariteed-.
lag evils. The man whn i- .
gent enough to farm
Plants is likely to possess -.oum
111.) aTTTianf Ifk. a UU
. Mirr WAG U
growing a hundred acres of ,h1 ' I
today is not Iik,y to p,dnt jV '
er in sweet marjoram ...... V V
someother plant that is use1 LT
" ' II 1 I I liaw- i
. n oiner worda thea
matters will right themselves anj
possibly new Industrie.-in h...
op as a result of oyer nrnj..:..
The fact is; ,f we can ,
ri Amm na aV V. - a m '
. BOU o: "PPortnnity fc.
will develop it to the utmost. ,
ao one ought to iT .
work of cultivating mNJ..
, " eruivsii4
plants without consulting thos.
who ran give him some informa
tion as to the probable nn.ttit.-fi..
of drugs that may be require:
yuB aeaiers wui readily supply
information as to market n ;
tions and the probable needs at'
any one time. - I
The greatest danger does not
1m in. overproduction. Some miv
takes will be made, but the mis
takes of wrong decision will not
riuai tnose of indecision. TWr
assuming of a negative or "drf
nothing position" on this subject
means the dwarfing and killing -
f hp U'hnU . .... '
. iuuuiem oi cultivating
drug plants in Oregon.
R. H. Lewton.
v.uivuis, ure.. May 2, 1927. I
sor of pharmacy of the Oregon
Agricultural college. -Ed.) "
Magee of Klamath Falls
Named on Pharmacy Body
E. E. Magee of Klamah Falls
yesterday was appointed a mem
ber of the state board of pharm
acy to succeed W. II. Sehullerfof
Portland who has resigned. Dr.
A. . E. Crosby of The Dulles wan
reappoiniea a memler of the
Seaside Ore assaying $11 pr
ton in gold reported near here.
; No. I. wheat, whit $ 1.39
Hf4, wneat, aacted ..-,
eat, aacked .-; '
r bu. milliBf , .'53,. - y
JITOK AND BEET T f?
per bu. miiiiD .53
. Bulla ' .j. :. 03Q.O5
1927 Iamb, under 66 lbi 1V
Top lira veal" 07. 09
Draaaea vaal .17
Iraaaa pit .1$
- Light hena .
BOOS. BTTTTES, BUTTSSTaT
-SUndarda , .11
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SALEM HARDWARE CO.
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The Winchepter Store
, SALEM. ORfiOOIf
Phone 179 120 N. Coml IL 1
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The "Suprmmm Authority"
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8. P. boat
American Legion Blue Cross
girl scout . airport '
cyper -- crystal detector
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G.& C. MERRIAM CO.
' ' Springfield, Maaa U.S. A.
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