Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1927)
-" .''Je-ii ltad DUr Kpt Mon4ay by" j
THE STATESMAN PUBUSHWQ COMPANY
,' tlS Baath Commercial tret, Balem, Orfom
it! H. MeSbrrf
fUtph t'. Cortit ' -Victor
Telegraph- F4itor ,
- Society Editor
S': MZMBZB 01-XHS ASSOCIATED rEESS
Ta AaadHatad PremU xrlaiTlr Mtltl4 t ma foe publtrattoa of all nawi dia
Mteaaa eradttad to it or not ataarwtta credited in taia paper and alio tbe toeat aawa pab
mhad hareiav,, -. . , . .,.-,., . .
Bit I I ff i I i II l l l ! il i I j i .
.,.;.. ' " susxxess orncEs: '
0iKBi), 233-32S Severity B14.. Portland, Ora., Tefepboa Broadway 9940.
Tboaiaa It. Clark Co.. New Vork, U8-136 W. Slat Ht.: Chic-aro, Marquette Bldf.
Doty Stypee, :a-., t'altforoia repreaeutatifea, hharon Bldf., Ha a Kranriuw; thaiaatr of
eammerna Bid Lot Aafalte-'i
! , .... - ,
ftaalaee Offiaa -.
Ilewt Dept 23 ar 109
Entered at tha Pelt Offira i Satan,
July 6, 1927
J 1 For, we wrestle not against, flesh and blood, but against prlncl
jJaUties," 'against' powers, against .the rulers of the darkness of this
world, against spiritual wickedness in high places. Ephesians 6:12.
AN UNSAFE AND
Instead of being safe arid sane, the Fourth in the United
States has degenerated intd ah unsafe and insane holiday-
.'JLike a major disaster "
More than 250 people having lost their lives in the three
day. celebration happily over yesterday, according to the
United States Press. And literally hundreds were injured.
6f the deaths 27 were on the Pacific coast, the majority of
them from automobile accidents; but two were caused by
firework !: 1 f
-That is a fearful casulaty;list.;,It is enough to give the
country pause ; enough to enlistf the pe6pe)f fthis country in
general movement for a better order of fhings in the cele
bration of the birthday of the United States.
In front of a hospital? in Salem, three thoughtless
feUowLtbiorsin'our"onHhe Fourth and exploded fire
crackers. What a nerye racking experience for the sick jn
the hospital! -V
;L'Why. should, such exhibitions be allowed at all? Why
allow firecrackers to be either sold or fired within the city
limits, or anywhere else ? Fires are caused by the prddtice.
The fire loss in the United States, if collected, woujd be as
Startling as the death loss and the accident list I '
Jhdftheh6iseserves nd useful purpose. It is ajnujsance,
and ought to be abated, the same as any other nuisnc. I
V ' Salem! at least, ought to quit being a hick town1 with the
ngeirous &nd useless and
works. M '
l' Portland should h are a sugar refinery, and it woulil have one if
ihe business men of Ihe city would get behind such a venture."
This was said in Portland by R. R. Hind, a director of the Philip
pine National bank and a prominent sugar man of Manila.
U The proposal f or, . refinery is under consideration here. M r. Hind
Ja been in conference with the industries department of the Portland
Chamber of Commerce. He is to return to Portland inthre weeks,
whettTa meeting of Portland financier will be called to consider tbe
planar- -'i y. ";
"TClr,"Hiii3 frankly 'stated while here that Portland is the logical
CifyTJS thoHhwsf for such ah indasfry. Its special advantages ajre
anawelleat harbor, splendid Inland -transportation and a large popu
lation. Sugarhe said, can be refined here and placed. on the market
it Jess dost ihaa it canr be refined, in San Francisco and shipped to
Portland. ' . . , . ; . . . . - - :- ; -Sir-'
The assurance of Ithla expert fn the sugar-business is that a refln
:iiTT In: -Portland would at.' once operate bn a paying basis. Ample raw
'material totsupply lt.oufd be had, lnthe Phnipplhes, herald. "Should
Portland all to taVe advantage of this opportunity, some other eity in
tb Northwest will "establish a sugar. refinei;y in the near future," Mr.
Jllnd declared before his departure. '
-4&BuraIng-that the. ferm4 and conditions Inrolved are substantial.
Portlind's financial world la placed on trial. 'Here is a plan for n
kreai payroll, and the payrol dollar is the busiset dollar. The impor
4tton.iOf raw sugar! would make return cargoeii for Portland ships
hat go to the Orlenf" loaded and come back empty It would create
m Industry where now there is no industry, and it would be an Oregon
Industry that would not come Ua competition with any existing Oregon
Industry,, ' . '' i "v '; . 1
' Vcad.U would be id Oregon Indasttr from which the profit and
ae wage f outlay would remain in Oregon." 'Tlw? proposal opens the
field n4 point the war to. an answer to that oft-heard cry that what
Oregon most needs is industrial
rtiAfthove from the Portland
iity. shouldihave a sugar -refinery. California cities have
. refne3;(f VP.',' in0 ' marketable forms the raw
ahe "sugar from Hawaii and the Philippines
Andthey have an advantage in their favor of duty free
Bugar4 over -that subject to the duty of 1.764 cents a pound
'tariff; that is Cuban raw sugar,' even with the dishonest 20
per" cent differential allowed on that sugar, supposedly for
'the benefit of Cuba, but really for the profit of the Wall
street sugar trust . H
y A sugar refinery has no reference to a beet sugar factory.
!A refinery is for raw cane sugar only. A beet sugar factory
fcoih grinds the beets and makes and refines the beet sugar.
, A sugar refinery at Portland will have no perceptible
Effect on the sur niirket. It will merely transfer some of
theincreasingifldu of io
tJalifornia or Washington; for the growing supply of raw
"sugar, from Hawaii ap.d the- Philippines ,will be refined some
j "where on the Pacific coast any way.' 'Why not at Portland ?
siof course; we should have beet sugar factories in Oregon,
t too4ndvwe will not likely, get themcombinedpvith jail the
other states, fast enough to increase our proportion of home
'grown s"ugar as. compared. with that, which we import from
abroad, mostly from Cuba in the raw state for 'refining on
; the 'Atlantic seaboard. , V . f ' V . . ; .
4 There is no danger of overdoing the sugar industry in the
United States, as long as this country imports a pound from
abroad - . v.k.j;', ; "
f ? t if And 1 we are now importing nearly 5,000,000 tons of 1 1t
1 nr.nually," or nearly i ve-sixths of our consumption, Jtnostly
front ''Cuba; ": ' '? '" ' " .
A;:-?- -. .. - f ' ' i
': ' There i is some i a larm oyer
i' - - rrtlaa"strawberries. - '.'Al)dut -
alcrh district so to market
"mcH- at them thia yearv ?
: rice , will nulce h. larger consumption, and , perhaps brin
THE OREGON $ f ATESMAN; SALEM; OttEGON
W-H. Haadartoa -Kalph
H. Klettin -'
E. A. KNla - -W.
C. Cuaacr - -
Manager Job Dept.
- - Poultry Eaifctr
Jon Department .....M..58S
Oregon, aa eeond-elata matter.
wasteful firecracker j and fire
Journal is to the point. That
the, slump in. the .price of
half 'the strawberries of the
in barrels i perhaps 6,000,000
One authority says the lowkt
things around all 'right. ' tBu this is a vital thing td. bur
strawberry industry, the largest, in the United States forj.
berries put into cans and barrels.
How do you spell buckaroo? Is it buckerpo? There were
several celebrations in Oregon on the Fourth called by that
name. Their advertising matter spelled them both ways, in
fact, several other ways. Webster's dictionary does not have
the word. But it is a good western word, describing a definite
thing. How do you spell it?
TEACHERS SHOW SPIRIT
(Continued front page 1.)
urging that federal aid be extend
ed to schools in the flood stricken
districts of the Mississippi valley.
Tbe ' public, rather than the
teaching profession, should" be
concerned with educational legis
lation, Arthur L. Marsh, execu
tive secretary1 of the Washington
Educational association, told a
conference of state teachers as
sociations. "Any great measure for educa
tional betterment, whether larger
support, N better administrative
plan, or measures for teacher bet
terment, must first be sold to the
people of the state and shodld not
be asked of the legislature until
the intelligent public is clearly fa
vorable in unmistable majority,"
"All public education, in the
first-place, must be a development
of individual business success and
in tbe second place, a training for
individual business success," Dean
J A. Bexell. of the, School of Com
merce, Oregon State college, said
in an address before the depart
ment of business education.
"The principal function of the
school is not-vocational guidance,
nor technical training for citizen
ship, but the development of hid
den talents, drawing out latent
possibilities which exist in every
Mill Stream Dangerous
to Children, Pointed Out
Attention of the parents of
young children, living near the
mill stream in the vicinity of 19th
and Ferry streets, is being called
to the fact that the stream is es
pecially deep and swift at that
point and that there is no barrier
to keep the children from .falling
into the water.
On Monday, it was reported,
two boys, six and eight years old,
were playing there and one of
them fell through the head 'gates
and would have been drowned ex
cept for. the protnpt arrival of P.
G. Stearns and Mr. Seeben.
MEETING OPENS TODAY
Continued from page 1) ,
be given over to. addresses by Dr.
Geoxge A Simon, of Eugene, -on
"The Electro Coagulation of Ton
sils' and by' Dr. PI 111 Ingram,
of Grants Pass, on "The Chiroprac
tic Physician of Yesterday and
A demonstration of tbe use of
physio-therapy machines as a part
of Chiropractic will be given at
tbe convention headquarters to
night, under skilled practitioners.
This demonstration is open to the
public, and. those in charge invite
persons wishing treatment to pre
sent themselves at that time, when
it will ' be . given without charge.
Other free clinics to which the
public is invited will be held daily
from 11 to 12 in the morning, and
from 3 to 4 in the afternoon at
the convention headquarters.
The program for tomorrow, Fri
day, and t Saturday .Includes dis
cussions by leading chiropractors,
an address by Revl William Wal
lace Youngfeon, of Portla'nd; world
traveller . and. lifterpajionally
known lecturer, and a i(u)mber of.
banquets' and social' ' events
throughout the convention.
Entertainment plans for the
convention are in charge of a com
mittee consisting, of Dr. J. E.
Long, Salem, chairman; Dr. H.
W. Beal .q Independence; " Dr.
Emma K. , Smith. - Woodburn; Dr.
Ernest Wooten. ' Stayton: Dr. A.
U V. Smith, Silverton; Dr. Paul
G. Stapran, Salem; Dr. C. E. Stem.
Monmouth; Dr. Anna Flnseth, Sil
verton; Dr. Hi 13. Moran. Mt.
Angel, and Dr. , Harry Scofield;
Salem. . ' "
FLOOD GMERUIT HERE
: AFTER 2 DAY HOLIDAY
i " (CoatlaiMNt (mm pa l.
" ' ' - :t i ..i . - . ; -
things. Tha barreled strawberries
are used largely by jam and jelly
makers in the east, and by fruit
Jaice makers. They 'are W
bought by bakers, and "many otherr
and might be used more largely it
the prices were lower, v 'i . I
Uslqg 8omJ Clwrrle ; v
The Paulua cannery - i buyinp
Royal Anne eberries for canning
This WHo fill an order.' t
.JTThe Indications" are' that the
shinning of, black. eherrlert going
to last for i Wo or three weeks yet
as, while the Bing are shading off
In supply, the Lamberts are hard
ly .started yet. At the association
packing house they have not start -ed'at
all. , r;;-;;rv; I
- There la some complaint against
strawbarry,; byerar even on term
urontracts. . who have abut " down
194 refused, to .take more straw
berries. leaving, their .- contract
growers Ja.the lurch. JJut, other
canners and packers are coming to
their rescn, and not. many tons
w 111 go to waste. ' ;
I B1U For Breakfast
The agony is over
The firecracker nuisance ran
Jtaelf out of material.
' ' - s
The summer resort people are
not the only ones who want fair
and warmer weather. The farm
ers with hay to harvest are on the
list now with a wonderful crop
to take care of. To say nothing
of the cherry growers and many
floy King, Sublimity, Waldo
Hills farmer, brought to the
Statesman office a sample of his
Prohi wheat that looks like it
might go 100 bushels to the acre.
Tfe best he ever grew, and he ia
a leading wheat farmer of this
section. There are going to be a
lot of bumper grain crops to re
port at threshing time in this sec
tion. a S
The thief who stole the space
,bands and other things, from the
Statesman office over the holidays
is in limbo, and at least part of
the loot on the way to being re
covered. The Bits for Breakfast
tnn does not think the fellow had
any grievance, as suggested by
Mme one. He is evidently just a
plr.in thief of the common garden
variety. Thieves are never intel
ligent; thev leave loopholes for
their detection. They are merely
cunning; with the low cunning of
an minimal.' No intelligent man
w'll be a snea thief.
The bootlegginp of land own
ers adjoining the state fair
grounds who charge people to
park -their cas and themselves to
see the attractions ought to bo
discouraged. There should be a
fence around the race track, to
protect the men who pay for the
use of the grounds. They pay
SSCO fcr this, and they should be
protected against the form of
hoo'lft.;: ing mentioned.
FASTER NEARS DEATH
Toronto Woman Has Denictl Food
for Fifty-Five Days
TORONTO, Ont., July 5.
(AP) After a fast lasting eight
weeks, in an effort to rebuild her
health. Mrs. Hope Leontough, of,
this city, today was in the West
ern hospital.. where it was feared
for a time that she was dying.
For fiftyrfive days Mrs. Leon
tough had taken nothing but
water, and physicians expressed
the belief that her fast might be
the longest on record. A strenu
ous effort to save her life is be
ing made. Orange Juice was fed
to her today, and glucose injected.
U. S. CONSULATE SAFE
2,H "Rods" Voicing Disapproval
Of Executions Dispersed
MEXICO CITY, July 5. (AP)
Prompt action protected the
United States consulate general at
noon today, when 2,000 laborites
of the socalled "Red" iininnu
marched upon the building in a
demonstration against the execu
tion of Nieolal Sacco and Bartolo-
heo Vanxetti, In Massachnsetts.
Na tlaniage was doriefand the
police dispersed the crowd with
out trouble., . . t v
5 DIE IN TRAIN WRECK
Freight ami Express Trains Col
lide at Skiing; Many Hurt
IONA ISLAND STATION, N. Y..
July 5 (AP) Filled with pass
engers homeward bound from the
fourtn or July holiday, an express
train plunged into. the rear of a
freight train pulling onto a siding,
near here today.' Five persons are
dead. A score .of the more or less
seriously injured were tub hed to
bosiptals in the vicinity.
The wreck occurred when the
freight train was getting out of
the way Of a south-bound New
York, Ontario and v Western ex
press, running frOm Kingston, N.
Y.. to Weehawken. N. J.; , Those
k Hied were riding fn the s front
passenger coach, 'which" was tele
acoped into the baggage car ahead.
Lfndy's "Spirit of St. Louis". Given
Tuning Up at Hangar
PETERBORO AIRPORT, N. J..
luly 5. (AP) The Spirit of St.
Louis" was taken to the Wright
Aeron a u t leal corpora t Ion han ga r
today, , where experts "wilt tune up
her motor, tomorrow. ,
When Cofonel Charles A. Lind
bergh landed here from Ottawa
yesterday; his famous plane; was
stored for the night in the Fokker
hanagar, as the Wright hangar
was filled. - , " " -
j ICRA.WFORD ELECTED i
f II. R. Crawford ' was elected'' a
director of the Oregon ; Finance
corporation at Tuesday night's
semi-annnal Traeetlng, succeeding
Lewis Lunsfordwho has resigned,
ICOOLIDGE'S 'WILD WEST HAT
I -!'K ' ' - o
-tm tg - e.eee,-;5,-f,-J ' .J" ' """
t ' ..JWZy I.
Major-General Leonard Wood, Kovern.fr-general .of the Philip
pines, is shown, in top photo, visiting President Coolidge at the sum
mer White House in South Dakota. General Wood, recovering from
an auto accident, also suffered a broken rib. due to a lurching ship
throwing himto the deck. Observe President Coc'.idge'a cowboy hat
Below, Mrs. Leonard Wood arid Mrs. Coolidge.
Fred Cockell, Milwaukie, and
W. B, Coon, Forest Grove,
Two new positions on the state
livestock sanitary board created
by the last legislature were filled
by Governor Patterson Saturday
through the appointment of Fred
Cockell of Milwaukie and W. B.
CoOQ of Forest Grove.
Cockell will represent the poul
try industry on the board and was
Tecommended by tho Oregon Poul
trymen's association. Coon will
represent the Oregon Veterinary
Medical. association. Cockell's ap
pointment was for four years and
Coon was appointed for a two year
C. C. Dickson of Shedd, was ap
pointed as a member of the com
mission today to succeed Walter
Other appointments announced
by Governor Patterson Saturday
E. C. Pape, Portland, appointed
member State Board of Engineer
ing examiners to succeed Fred M.
Fred D. Weber, Portland, reap
pointed a member of the state
board of engineering examiners.
R. R. Bartlett, Astoria, reap
pointed a member of the state
board of engineering examiners.
MAY URGE DEVELOPMENT
Richmond Club at Meet Tonight
to Discuss Resolutions
Views bit the course which the
city government ought to take-in
carrying out the will of the people,
xpressed in last week's election
when bonds were voted for sew
ers, bridges and an incinerator,
will be discussed, at this evening's
meeting of the Richmond cluH.
which will' be held in the 1 Rich
mond school building.
Resolutions will be passed at
this meeting, to be presented to
the council asking. that a trunk
sewer line be constructed from the
outskirts of Southeast Salem to
the main trunk line"
Another thing desired, byf Rich
mond club members 1 the loca
tion of one of the fire stations' in
that district. ,
; Entertainment features will also
be on the program at .the club's
Mulkey Given Promotion
at U. Se Military Academy
' - '- ' '- i I, " " ' " i -, V
r.'lv WEST POINT, N. Y. July 5.
(Special) Cadet Dwight L. Mul
key. class of, 1928, United States
military academy. West ' Point,
New York, who formerly attended
Salem senior high school and Wil
lamette university,-Salem, Oreaon,
son of Mr. Columbus A. Mulkey,.
Salem, Ore., and appointed to the'
academy fromjthe Oregon Nation
lal guard, waiappointed a. .cadet
supply sergeant', in - the v corps
cadets In the '-a.iinouncement'of
new cadet officers published, Jftne
114, immediateiy jupon the, conclu
sion of the graduation exercises of
the class of 1927.", y. 4. ;
Tbe appointment was. based up
on a consideration of his military,
work during' the past "year. It Is
teademlc. abd ' ; extra-curricular
iTf ry much deslfed by cadets v
i ' The " class "of ' li 2 i now enters
WEDNESDAY MORNINCr, JULY 6,!1027i?-
upon its last year here. It is
spending these next two weeks on
coast artillery- and aircraft work
at Fort Wright and Mitchell field.
Long Island, New York. This is
followed by their last cadet sum
mei camp, beginning July 1, dur
ing which they get intensive train
ing in practical military work.
.Among his other accomplish
ments and credits may be mention
ed the following: He was a mem
ber of the champion intra-mural
basketball team of 1926; was ap
pointed a cadet corporal in 19 26;
qualified as pistol and machine
gun sharpshooter, and rifle marks
man in 192; and has been elect
ed assistant business manager of
"Bugle Notes," the cadets hand-,
book, for the coming year of pub-'
BE PRETTY! TURN
GRAY HAIR DARK
Try Grandmother Old Favorite
Recipe of Sage Tea
,.: "I :
Almost everyone ' knows that Sage
Tea and Suiphur, properly com
pounded, brings back the natural
color and lustre to the hair when
faded, streaked or gray. Years ago
the only way to get this mixture was
to make it at home, which is musay
and troublesome. Nowadays, bv
asking at any drug store for "Wyeth
Sage and Sulphur Compound," you
will get a large bottle of this famous
old recipe, improved by the addition
of other ingredients, at a small cost.
Don't stay gray I Try it I No one
can possibly tell that; you darkened
.your hair,'. as i does t so naturally
and evenly. You dampen a sponge or.
Jsoft brush' with, it and, draw this
'through 'your hair, taking one small
,nnna in innr, oj morning tae
gray hair disappears, ' and after an
, other application or two, your hair
becomes beautifully dark glossy and
, --" ' I " . . ' . - -1 " - '.
g - Under U. S.' Government Supervision ' . - . . , i
! 3 Member Federal Reserve System . "
- -' - - . ' ( t
I - - j ygFFFrPFrrjFp-.
I' - . PFPK Sb cent? -' "- T ' !
i4 - - 'T'fr-.: KSH. 1927
1 1 1' ' -SigggBfesEE: iop:! 4 -' !
i Unless yon make a Will, the Statewtll divide yoWriestat,ar;: An--are -,
I you sure that would be satisfactory to yon? u Do yon kniw for certain
f; f j Just how the division would bS made? It yo have any do'ubt about .,..'
. it, our. Trust Of fleer will be glad to giveyou thedetall nd explain i
the advantages of a corporate executorship suh as this bank Is able1
... extena your
UNITED STAlSJNATiQNAL BXNIC
J1E VARIED Wlm
Has HotteMl Day of Year and Also
i Much lun
June 24 was the hottest day in
Salt-m this year, with (The ther
ihometer .climbing to fc7, thus
besting the previous high record
of K6 on June- 57 according Xo re
ports of the United States weather
bureau. Average maximum, tem
perature for Jhe month was' 77.7
according to the record.
The lowest" minimum tempera
ture recorded . was on, June 2r
when, the mercury djropped to 42,
the low. mark of the .month. How
ever, the average iriinimum tem
perature was. 5,7. "'.' r
-Rainfall for thp 'month totalled
1.54 Inches, or tC dally average of
.05. The heaviest precipitation
occurred June; 8 when 8.9 Inches
fell.' On June 25, :44 Inches fell,
which was the second -heaviest
fall of the month, and there were
23 days during which no rain fell.
The highest water level record
ed was on jjune S, following the
warmer weather of a, few days
earlier, when the river rose dur
ing the twenty-four hour period
from 3.9 feet to 6.4, here. It be
gan to fall then until it reached
the stationary level of . 9 feet,
which level it maintained during
the last three days of the month.
There were also 14 clear days
and 16 cloudy days when the. sun
was obscured either part of the
.. t7 r.
aay or an aay. . -,'
CONVICTS SHQJ,;, OQWN
Two raryland Prfwoner Almost
Escape Through Gates
BALTIMORE, Md., July 5. -(AP)
Shot down today when
only their unlocking of the big
door In front of them blocked
freedom, two Maryland peniten
tiary convicts tonight suffered
Charter No. 53
" REPORT OF CONDITIONS OF ..
THE SALKM BANK OF OOSIMKRCK . '
At Salem;,. In the State of Oregon, at close of business June 30, 1927
RESOURCES r . .r :
1. Loans and discounts, Including rediscounts, accep
tances or bills of exchange, sold with endorse-.
; ment of the bank (including items shown in 29,
30 ana 32. ir any) ........... .j.. j . . ? , .
Overdrafts secured and unsecured. ... ...... . ...
Other bonds, warrants and securities, including
foreign government, state., municipal, corpora
tion, etc., incMding those, shown in Items 30
and 35, if any . . , , . . ...
6. Banking house, 350,000.00; furniture and-fixtures,
319,700.00 ... . , .
9. (ab)vCash on hand in vault and due from banks,;
bankers and trust companies designated and ap
proved reserve agents of this bank ....,... n .
10. Exchanges for clearing house
banks In 'the same city or town as reporting
bank . . ; ....,...;......;.... . . , '
1. Checks Otf banks butside city
ban V snit'nf fir oaah Itpm :
from banks, items 8, 9, lOand 11, 3202.506.94 . .(It 6 t to b
- - ! ..'.,; '-. ;- extended)
16. Capital stock paid in
1? Snrnlna fund - '
18. (a) Undivided profits
(b) Less current. expenses:,' Interest and 1 . - v
taxes paid ......... 4 ....... , . . . . . 22-467.20 - S.-
DEMAND DEPOSITS, other than banks, subject to reserve:
23. Individual deposits subject to check, including de
posits one the state of Oregon, county, cities or
other public funds . . . . : . x . r i . ...
25. Cashier's checks of this bank outstanding payable.
on demand ....... . . . ... . . . . . t ... ,..,; , . :
26. Certified checks outstanding i. .
Total of demand deposits, other L . , ' ;
than bank deposits, subject to re-'" ', -serve,
items 23, 24, 25, 26 V. ..... .$72,416.21
TIME AND S.TXGS DEIOSITS, subject to reserve
and payable on demand or subject : to notice:
27. Time certificates of deposit outstanding. . , . . vf. .
28. Savings deposits, payable subject to notice';. . .s. ;.
Total or time ana savings
payable on demand or
to notice, Items 27 and 28,
Total . . , K .$1,137,289.69 ,
I, H. V. Compton, cashier of tbe above named bank, do-solemnly .
swear that the above statements true to the best of my knowKv.
. edge and beliefi' v ; .x.-:- Jr. '
' II. E.vTHOMPSONV Cashier. "kw, w &
CORRECT Attest: B. L. Steves, iH" O... Whiter S. B. Elliott
directors.. .- " ' ,'. -:-';: -j . . .. ; -, . . v
Subscribed and sweim. to before me this 2nd day of July, 1927. "'.
' " i J A. W. SMITHER, Notary Public f i T,
! ' :v'. - My commission expires August 151930.
WILL IT BE SATISFACTORY?
estate through Its Trust Department.
The BankTKat Servlcauilt?
firon? bullet w0uaaitt"rthe 4egs:
while the guard they shot In their .
break for the. "outside" fought i
against death. ' . 1
' Armed with- pistols, Charles P. ;
Carey, a "Jlfer." and Benjamin V.
Spragins, of 'Richmond, Va., made
an unsuccessful attempt to dup
licate the escape of Richard Reese :
Whittemore.: August 20, 192S
PRUNE CONTRACT TAKEN
Ninety" five Per Out Of Packing,-'
SAN JOSE, Cal., July 5.-
(AP) Acceptance 1 of the new
growers-packers prune contract .
for the 1927 'crop by 95 per cent .
of the packing Establishments,
handling' prunes? was' announced t
here tonight hy the. growers ex
ecutive tommlttee.1 , .'"
. Under the contract,' the packers
will purchase all prunes controlled .
by the California Prune Market i
Ing company, which is organized J
from directors of the present Cal
ifornia Prune and Apricot Grow
ers' association, controlling 60 per
cent of the state prune acreage,
and the California Prune Produc
ers, a second cooperative to be ; I
organized immediately. - -
STATK FAIR 8IIOOT Tl-tX
Decision" to hold another "state
fair shooC,next , fall Just. .before
the state fair. Inviting trapshoot
ers from all parts of the state.'was '
made by. be. Ialem Rod and : G u n
clubat iijieetln? Tuesday night.
. A real pacifist Is a man who
can k"lss itiTe rolling ' pin whlclr
smites hlmi t hi ;r ?.-.k-.--
. Reserve District No
, . 994.48
and items on other
or town of renorllna " "" .
Tntol V'i.wii 'J.' -5t ('
.-4 1.137.289. 6J
s ; ,
LIABILITIES V "T V
:. . . , , . . 100,000.0 w
deposits i. V r h iti i
subject ! : i.