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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1927)
Tt: orrao;: srAtrsMAN. saleM, cr?r rxs. v?tpay ?.in!?r.irtrt 'szittmber 25, -27
IKE'S PEAK ROAD
TO BELONG TOILS.
Secretary Accepts Offer
Transferring Highway and
500 Acres of Land
Tublle ownership of a motor
highway to the summit ol Pike's
:'eak in Colorado, not later thani
December 1935. is guaranteed by
he action of Secretary Jardlne
tvho recently accepted the offer of
he Pike's Peak Auto Highway Co.
o convey to the United States its
breent highway to the summit of
the famous mountain together
ivith 500 acres of privaely owned
land and all structures appurten
ant to the operation of the road.
ubject to the reservation by the
omDanv of the right of use with
out competition and at preraling
toll rafes until the close of the sea
son of 1933. The offer was ac
cepted in preference; to the pro
basal of W. D. Corley to construct
second toll road to the summit
rf the peak, on the opposite side
f the mountain, with the under-
tanding that at the end of six
years the new road together with
he present Corley Mountain high-
Way from Colorado Springs to
ripple creek would become public
property without cost.
In reaching his decision, Secre
ry Jardine extiressorl th hpliof
that a single road to f hp noak
would be sufficient to accommo
jdate the public; that a second
roaa would cause needless dis-
urDance or natural conditions and
6V2 Mortgage Bonds
$500.00 and $1000.00 Denominations
semi Annual interest
HAWKINS & ROBERTS INC.
205 Oregon Bldg.
Special prices during Sep
tember on Lighting Fix
tures. Get our price first.
337 Court St.
involve heavy expenditures for
which no economic justification
existed; that the division of prob
able business between two compet
ing roads might make it impos
sible to maintain or operate either
according to proper standards;
and that the construction of th'e
proposed .new road through the
watershed from which the city of
Colorado Springs secures its mu
nicipal water supply might be det
rimental to public health. An ad
ditional consideration is the secre
tary's belief that all toll roads in
national forests should be made
free public highways and turned
over to the states for control and
maintenance a3 rapidly as practic
able. It is probable that the state
of Colorado will be willing to as
sume the maintenance of one
highway to the peak, but quite
Improbable that it would under
take the maintenance of two roads
serving a single objective po'nt
and class of users.
The Pike's Peak Auto Highway
Co. secured a permit to construct
and operate a motor toll road to
the top of Pike's Peak, from the
department of Agriculture, in
1915. The permit provided that
in 1940. or at five-year intervals
thereafter, the public might as
sume ownership of the road by
naylng the cost of its construction.
The Auto Highway Co. has now
agreed to meet the demand for a
puhjic road by conveying to. the
United States its rights and prop
erty under the permit, plus its
appurtenant lands and structures,
if guaranteed a continued right of
use sufficient to permit amortiza
tion of its investment.
Buses have been chosen as the
sole transportation medium in
Canberra, the city which Australia
has created as a Federal capital.
A hign quality paint Qrt Afl '
at per gallon aW.Tr"
axtsAU E1XCTRIC tah.
- Xf ' - W i
HE MADE NO
You probably will never make that mistake, for you can
make (your)i wife's income dependable, when you are gone,
. by placing you Life Insurance intrust. Your Will can pro
x. vide for it '
W.hyriot;See your lawyer first then come in and talk it over
with our Trust Officer.
UNITED STATES tfA
: 'The Bank TIit 5eici Biilir
(Continued from page I.)
his true greatness.
Charles Lindbergh was born In
Detroit, Michigan, February 4,
1902. His father, when a boy,
came with his parents to tills
country from Stockholm, Sweden,
where his father had served as a
member of the Swedish Parlia
ment, and at one time was secre
tary to the king. The family set
tled on a farm in Minnesota,
where "Lundy's" father spent his
youth, until college days.
Colonel Lindbergh's mother,
born in Detroit, is the daughter
of Charles and Evangeline La ad.
and of English. Irish and French
descent. Her paternal grandfa
ther. Colonel John Land, was ono
of the founders of the present
city of Hamilton, Ontario. Her
father. Dr. Charles H. Land of
Detroit, is familiarly known as
"the father of porcelain dental
art." aiul was otherwise distin
guished for his scientific re
search and inventions. holding
numerous patents on incandescent
grates, furaces, etc., In addition
to several on dental processes.
When the author was an infant,
bis parents removed to Little
Falls, Minnesota, where, in 1906.
his father was first elected to
Congress. Thereafter for ten
years, they homed alternately at
Washington. D. C. Little Falls
and Minneapolis. During this per
;od they also traveled extensively
in the states and made a trip to
Panama. Thus, early in life
young Lindbergh had broad cul
tural contacts, and the advantages
to be derlvpd from travel; the de
sire for which later, he says, has
never been overcome.
His chief interest in school was
along mechanics and scientific
lines. 4 After seeing an airplane
for the first time (at Washington.
D. C. when but ten years of aee)
he was obscessed with the desire
to fly. It was not until some
years later, however, while at
tending the University of Wis
consin, that he became seriously
interested In aviation.
As indicated by the "contents"
index, the author describes his
boyhood and early flights: how
he obtained his first plane; des
cribes vividly and in detail his
career as a stunt flier; his stren
uous training days in the Army
Air Corpi; his four thrilling Pm
ergencv parachute jumps, which
saved his life as an Air Mail Pil
ot; and Includes his views on the
future of aviation, which, he op
ines, within a few years undoub
tedly will result in a network of
Nothing short of perfect
work, perfect service and
perfect cleanliness will
satisfy us. We are the
most particular people in
the world that's why we
have never 'found anyone
so particular that we
couldn't satisfy them
453 Ferry Street
I laUUniinn HwHMhUhIm till f 'H M HW UMMHWItm nHaWMWiin ttif t imp
aerial passenger, mall and ex
press lines. He also reminds that
in view of the airplane, -within a
quarter of a century, having tak
en its place among the most im
portant methods of travel, stands
at the head of all competition,
where time is paramount and ter
ritory inaccessible. Although con
fident of the feasibility of trans
oceanic aerial service, in future,
he emphasizes the necessity of
extensive research and careful stu
dy before any regular schedule
can be maintained between Eur
ope and America. "Multi-motored
flying boats, with stations along
the route, will eventually make
trans-oceanic air-lines practicable,
but their development must be
based on a solid foundation of ex
perience and equipment." he says.
After serving successfully for
some time as an Air Mail Pilot,
came the stirring events leading
up to the New York-Paris flight
first considered by him one night
while operating his mail plane;
then the effort to find some one to
sponsor and finance the project
resulting in a group of St. Louis
men becoming sufficiently inter
ested to back It-
Upon placement of the order
for a properly constructed plane-.
(with the Ryan Airlines) In Feb-j
ruary 1927., Lindbergh went to
San Diego to personally super
vise its construction. He pays
eloquent tribute to the personnel
of the Ryan organization, who
catching the spirit of the under
taking, often worked 24 hours a
day (cometimes without rest), and
seven days of the week, finally
producing one of the most effi
cient airplanes that ever took the
air; though he says little, as usu
al, of his own part in the matter
during this period, but. needless
to say, whose role was of prime
importance in every slightest de
tail of its construction, as well
the navigation. plofMng ' his
course, and other nautical work
connected with the enterprise.
For "Lindy." be it remembered,
is not only one of the most skill
ed birdmen known to the Avia
tion world of today, but an equal
ly skilled mechaniclcan and all
round aeronautical expert as well.
The plane completed, its equip
ment was the next consideration;
then its flying and tonnage tests
were made vital factors. In view
of the forthcoming flight. Then
follows account of the flight to St.
Louis, and from there to New
Compared with the stupendity
of the undertaking of the Nsw-York-to-Paris
ly in viow of the then-psychological
influence of the news of the
Nnngesser and Coli exploit the
reader is struck with the compar
ative brevity end utter simplicity
of the author's account of it. Af
ter describing the take-off at New
York, and the-return to New York
of the escort-plane, he tells of the
three hundred mile trip to No via
Scotia, where a number of storm
areas were encountered. Visibil
ity, the plane's action and the
weather were subjects of para
mount importance. Fog. sleet
nd cloudbursts were encountered.
Between Novia Scotia and New
foundland the ocean was caked
with ice. Fog mirages proved
highly misleading, as to cour-e.
At tim?p it was necessary to rle
o 10.000 fv?t to avoid the fogs,
but even thn a thick haze sur
rounded, and whon Lindbergh at
tempted to fly through storm
clouds, sleet started to collect on
No matter how high your opin
ion of Franklins in the past, it
will open your eves and delight
your neart to drive the 25th
All the qualities which have
made Franklin famous are there,
many even refined and improved
and 11 addition there is a power-speed-smoothness
that we are confident you have
never before felt in any car.
865 X. Commercial
the plane, and. he was forced to
turn about, and try for clear air.
Sometimes he flew within ten
feet of the waves seldom higher
than 00, taking advantage, for
hours at a time, of the cushion of
air close io the water through
which a plane flies with less ef
fort than at a higher altitude.
Like a Providential thing, during
the entire flight the wind -was
strong enough, he states, to pro
duce white caps on the wave,
from off which the foam would be
blown, showing the direction and
velocity of the wind, giving a gen
eral idea of his drift.
Approach to the European
coat was first Indicated by seeing
a small fishing-boat. In an hour
or two a coastline and indenta
tion appeared. ten or fifteen
miles distant, which were deter
mined by his nautical maps to be
Cape Valentia and Dingle Bay,
Ireland. In little more than two
hours England's coast appeared.
Lindbergh describes the impres
siveness of, English farms, and the
kalied:scopic characteristics of the
country below, when flying.
He describes how he beheld the
beacons along the Paris-Ixndon
airway; circled the city; spiralled
to the lights, and landed!
"LaBourget Field," ho says,
"was covered with thousands of
people, all running toward my
ship I attempted to get them
to hold the crowd away from the
plane. I cut the switch to
keep the propellor from killing
some one. and attempted to or
ganize an impromptu guard for
the plane. The ship bega.n to
crack from pressure of the multi
tude." He describes how, upon
descending from the cockpit, he
was siezed. and dragged forth, un
able, for nearly half an hour to
touch the ground, during which
he was ardently carried around
"in every position it is possible to
be In." Whereupon. French mili
tary fliers, with characteristic
resourcefulness, grasped Lind
bergh's helmet, thrust it upon an
American correspondent, and
cried. "Here Is Lindbergh!" And
while the victim was being hustl
ed to the reception committee,
(despite his protests), Lindbergh
managed with the assistance of
officers, to reach safety inside one
of the hangars, while a second
group of soldiers rescued the
"Spirit of" St. Louis" from dang
er. Thns ends the author's account
of his flight. In conclusion. he
voices eloquent expressions of
gratitude and appreciation to
France, England and Belgium for
their enthusiastic welcome; their
interest in aerial navigation, and
their whole-souled messages of
friendship for America.
Regarding Lindbergh's failure
to write of the unprecedented
welcomes by the throngs. at Paris,
London, Brussels. Washington.
New York and St. Louis, the pub
"He wanted to speak from his
heart all the kindness and enthus
iasm that had been shown him.
but wefrds would not come. Somp
how, it was not a story for him
to tell." Hence Mi writing by Fifz
hugh Green of the chapter chron
icling the "honors and ceremon
ies, wild welcomes, and kaleidos
copic travels of the flier from the
moment he reached Paris until
arrived in St. Louis upon return."
the like of which has never been
witnessed in human history.
"Whether it was his modesty, his
personality, his looks or his re-
' fusal to he tempted by money or
Never Before Such Smooth
POWER and SPEED
New ability and endurance on
the hills new swiftness on the
straightaway new liveliness in
traffic and at common touring
speeds all with a smoothness at
even high speeds which cuts
vibration to the vanishing
We invite and urge you to.
come and drive this great car.
There is none finer.
2i 5 t h A n n i ve
COUPE NOW $2490, SEDAN NOW $2,790
FULLY EQUIPPED F.O. B. SYRACUSE, 'N. Y
FV W. PETTYJOHN CO.
. , . . -.. .... -
. . : ait c ,
r- -. v -
by fame that won it. we cannot
say." writes Mr. Green. "Flying
was his trade, by means of liveli
hood; but the love of it burned in
him with fine passion; and now
that ttis fame will give him a wid
er field of usefulness, he has an
nounced that he , will devote him
self wholeheartedly to the ad
vancement of aeronautics.
An additional interesting fea
ture of "We" is its fine and pro
fuse illustrations. To be even"
partially appreciated, however,
the book must be seen and read.
BRIGHT LEAF FROM
FOND MEMORY BOOK
(Continued from page 1.)
court judge and chief justice, but
the genial and sympathetic friend
who had a 'warm social and do
mestic side a man who. loved mu
sic and little children a man
who, in accord with hfs creed, had
the respect of thinking men
who never lacked appreciation of
the world's beauty, looked for the
best in others and gave the best he
had. Let us look at that group
both as we knew it then and as
we know It now. Judge Burnett,
and the members who composed it.
seldom apeared conspicuously in
the society columns of the Oregon
Statesman, but they have, since
those old days, in a modest way
made a wholesome and creditable
record. As chaperones we had
the veteran pioneer E. M. Wa'te.
the foremost job printer in the
state, with his wife -who was once
a teacher of music and German in
Willamette university. There was
Miss Cullie Miller, later the mother-in-law
of Congressman Crum
packer, and Miss Ellen J. Cham
herlin for nearly 40 years suc
cessively a teacher In the public
schools of Portland and in the
faculties of Willamette. O. A. C.
and the University of Washington.
There was Miriam Belt, Mattie
Powell. Ada Breyman. Sallie
Chamberlin. Ollie Chamberlin. Al
thea Moores. Bertha Moores, Ter
esa Holderness, Cora Dickinson,
Ella Melson McDowell, Rose Well
er. Nellie Hall. Maria D'Arcy,
Anna Stroud, Virginia Griffith and
Alice Shirley. The male members
of the group as we have since
known them were Henry H Gilfry,
legislator. governor's secretary
and for 47 years an attache of the
V. S. senate; Julius A. Stratton,
superintendent of the penitentiary
and superior judge in Seattle; E.
P. McCornack, head of the Oregon
land office, capitalist and presi
dent of the original national bank
of Salem; James Young, manager
of the Kinney flour mills and Port
land commission merchant; Frank
Irvine, editor of the Portland
Journal; P. H. D'Arcy, clerk of the
supreme court, recorder and may
or of Salem and president of the
Oregon Pioneer Association; Rich
mond Kelly, for nearly 50 years a
practicing physician of Portland;
A. N. Moores, 25 years secretary
and manager of the Capital Lumb
ering Co.; J. W. Roland, county
clerk of Marion county; M. L.
Chamberlin,. county clerk of Mar
ion county, state senator and head
of the Oregon state land office:
Charles B. Moores, ehief clerk and
speaker of "the house, register of
government land office, chairman
of the dock commission and pres
ident of the Portland Auld Lang
society and State Pioneer associa
tion : George W. Belt, , district at
torney and superior judge of Spo
kane; William Kaiser, leading
lawyer of Falem; George A. Peeb-
rsa r y
Telephone 12 GO
Da LHie Shiniaa- Parlor
Experts for Ladies and Gentlemen.
offey'e Phot Serrle
Tel. 708. Over the gBI
iorria Optic'. Co. 801-SOS-SOI
Dr. Henry E. MorrU, OytomeUut
o. r. Gillette
lawyer Telepaoa 106
gocolofsky Son, T-L 70 04-0
Real Eatate, Lon, Innrae
Dr. David B. Hill. Orthodontia
(trihtning of irrcnlar tUi)
Suite 306 HoUr i to I
Rrdav arrfpt Tanrday.
Dr. O'Kaill Bardetto. Optometriata
Paona 685 401-403-403-404-40
Willard H. Wirta aad Paal P. Barrli
4ttornaya. 410-411-413 TeL 183
Laaa Morlay. 418. Tol. T7; Baa. 1915 W
Keal Batata Loaaa tamrna
flea. K. Vekra M.D., Phyaieiaa Sai caoa
Boita 60S. T4. SS78-2ST9 Kaa. Tt
Bobia D. Day and Doaald W. Kllea
Attoraeya a Lav
Telephone 193. 610-611-618
Tel. 816. Craning by appointmsat. Boom
Dr. H. B. Seofield
fTMrn-nreetor. Neuroealomflter Berriee
NINTH rLOOB ,
Dr. H. If . Broira, Eya, Ear. Noee Throat
trMxrfaltat. Blt vui
Dr. W. A. Joaneoa. Dentin
ralepbaaa 188S 1001
Caalmar l Oaorc. D. D. B.
. M. Griffin. D. D. a.. Orthodontia
Telephone 181. ftnlte
City and farm property
for aala or traae
We ot lomi gooi
trades, what nave yon I
honey to Loan
aiCH L. REIMANN
818 U. S. Bank Bldg.
F.N. Wood ry
12 Tra. ' Salem's leading Auctioneer
and Fnrnitnra Dealer.
Ret. Store 1Q10 N. Summer St.
H. F. Woodry & Son
Right down ' town." Cash paid for
mea inraiture. store lit fl, wmrn i
Trl. 75. Arniita for Jjango Ranees.
KATTKRY & KLEOTRICIAN 0
i. D. BARTON EX I or -BATTERIES
Starter and seneraer work; 202
fLEENER ELECTRIC CO. HOUSE
wiring by hoar or contract. Eitimatet
hirnlnhM. Tel. 0 471 Ooavt At
lea, head of the Western Normal
school and city superintendent of
city schools of Salem j George Iler
ren, Portland commission merch
ant; O. D. Johnson, professor of
entomology. University of -Washington.'
George B. Gray, hardware
merchant of Seattle and Edward
Weller and William Stalger.
prominent business men of Salem.
Dan Cupid, too, was a member of
the group for seven groqms and
seven brides fell victims of his
wiles. But two of these couples,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Moores
and Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Moores.
still survive Intact. Twenty of
the entire company have passed
on. Xot very lon ago a grand
father and ft grandmother, a
daughter and a s son-in-law and
two grandchildren visited the old
location. The, river is still there,
and the splendid spring Is still
there just as It was when Parma
lee's calf , thrust In its head "be
tween the outstretched limbs of
E. P. McCornackas he washed
his-celluloid cuffs and collors, but
the raft has disappeared and the
old foot log hasr gjven way to a
fine bridge. "No Vestige remains'
of the immense waterproof "tabier
nacle" that was purloined from
the roof of the state house just
after the historic storm of Janu
ary. 1880, and transformed Into
a ladles' dormitory. Nearly every
thing is changed, but the old world
just goes right along revolving on
Its axis as If nothing had hap
pened ; "'J'S'iiJ: .::Cv7"V:':
ONE OF" THE SURVIVORS
September 22, 1927. '
Oil Town ets Wafer V
McCAMEY, Texas - This two
year old oil field town with Its
population Of 6,000 persons, -which
has shipped? In 1W water supply
Kfnce" the - town's, founding, j will
have its awii.watei:. by October 1.
The? .water has heen brought; here
from a point r 0 miles distant.
Pipes now are being lad. At
Dally or Bnndsy
3 eeats par word
S eantl BT WWd
1 bo. oauy ana oaa. yw
la order to earn the mora taaa oii
time rate. advartUiag aaaat raa im ear
aacntiTa ieaaea.. - ' V
No AS takes for leea than .,
Ada raa Suaday ONIT aharfad at
one-tuna rata, .
AdTertlsemeati (aieaat ParaonaJi sad
gitnatione Waated) wiU bo take aver
tho telephone if the aTartieer la a auh
acrlber to phone.
The Stateamam will reeelTo adTer
tisements at any tin of the day or
nii-at. To inmra proper dMsifiestloa
Ada thoald ta ia Wora Ip. a
TELEPHONE IS OX 681
BICYCLES A aEPAHllXQ 8
uLOYD E. RAMSDE N COLUMBIA BI
eyel.e aad repairing. 4T Ooara.
STKXO-7RAPHEH AND BOOKKEETKR
wanted. Must be experienced. Man
preferred. I'hone 32rJl. gia.
HELP WANTED Male 11
WANTED Farmer or farmer son or
man to travel in country; steady work;
pond profits. McOonnon & Co.. Dept.
J Winona Minn. . ll-a-'-j
YOU WANT PERMANENT CONNEC
tion I want 2 competent men to com
plete salea force. Established corpor
ation.. Hieh claaa line for retail
btores. Liberal advances. A. F. l iD
son. Mgr.. Dept. 343, 2010 Euclid Ave,
Cleveland, Ohio. 11X
TWO HI(?H ' GRADE SALESMEN TO
sell Frigidaira. Call at 154 South High
H' A R ANTE ED RALART AND MIS.
KION SELLING NEW BPETIALTV
TO RETAILERS. EXORMOU8 OP
PORTUNTT. Manager, Boa SIS. -
dar Raptda. !-. 1S2j
75 1S0 WEEKLY TO AGGREHSIVB
men. Permanent work, virgin territory
assigned; no doll season; pay daily.
National financial- organisation. Ble--manager,
523 Broadway, Albany. N. .
COLLECT AND KEEP $7 COMMISSION
2 SUITS $29.50
or Suit and Overcoat. Satisfaction guar
anteed. Latest Kali and Winter pat
terns, designs and colors. Quick deliv
eries. WHITE-ABBEY CLOTHES. 234
So. De&plainef St., Chicago. 12s2j
SELL PACKARD TAILORED SHIRTS
and Neckwear direct from factory to
wearer; beautiful selling outfit free;
new fall line breaking all records;
wonderful -reorder line; proposition en
tirely new: experience unnecessary.
Packard Shirt Manufacturing ( o..
450 W. Superior, Chicago. 12-s-2"
SALESMAN WITH AUTO TO SELL Ex
tensive line advertiainjr ealendare anil
novelties for Pacific Coast House. Kali
season now opening. Salesmen atart
ing now can make good money and
pave way for l.ig turnover at first of
vear. Commission basis. V. S. Walh,
595 Mission St., San Francisco. 12-S-25
PERMANENT POSITION FOR REf.I
I.Vule'man everywhere, spare or foJJf
time, experience nnoecefrsary; we fiy Wf
Binh aetnat aamplea f ahoes and hesiftSJ V
complete line for every woman and
child;- big earnings. Bend, for free
book "Getting Ahead." Tanners Shoo
Mfg. Co., 5127-9 C. St., Boston, Moss.
An old established knitting company
located in Logan, Utah, want agenU to
sell their produeta direct to the people
in tliii, and aurrovnding territory. They
make a full line of eweatera and under
wear for men, ewomen and children, in
light, medium aid Aeavy weights; ladies'
and children's dresses and coats of all
kinds: novelty ahd staple articles. In
fart a complete line of ready-to-wear and,
made-to-measure knitted gooda. The
heavy selling season is on now, this . .
the time to make big njnney. Many men
are making as high as $200 per week
each. We want only men who can fur
nish surety-bond and can get out imme
diately and produce. This ia a real
permanent opportunity. Write iramediate
ly to Box No. 315. Logan. Utah. 13-S-2T
HELP WANTED Female 13
EARN 23 WEEKLY. SPARE TIME. -,
writing for newspapers, magaxincx. x
Exp. unnec; details free. Press Kyn- -dicate.
803," St. Louis, Mo. 13-s 25
LADIES EARN $16 DOZEN SEW I NO
aprons home; experience unnecessary;
materials cut; iiwtructione furnished.
Addressed envelope bringa particulars.
Milo Garment, 235 Broadway, Jiayon
ne, N. J. 13s25
LADIES WE PAY $7 HUNDRED COL
nring cards home: absolutely no aell-i
ing; opportunity beginner; experience'
unnecessary. Addressed euveli
brings particnlars. Artcraft. -1-1
Broadway. N. Y. - 1325
WOMAN WANTED FOR TRAVELINO
' POSITION, not married, entirely un
- Incumbered, with high achool educa
tion, between 25 and 40. Salary,
bonus and transportation. Oive full
information firat letter. F. R. COMP
TON A CO.. 1003 N. Dearborn St..
Chicago. . - 13s25.
WOMAN WANTED FOR TRAVELING
POSITION, not married, entirely un
incumbered, with; high achool educa
tion, between ' 2S and 40. Salary,
bonus and transportation. Give full
information first letter. F. E. COMP
TON A CO., 1002 N. Dearborn Street.
Chicaeo. . 1325
WRITE FOR BIGGEST SELLER PA
cifie Coast Slates. "Anto Have It ash
tray for antoa. Dollar aeller. half pro-'
fit. Auto Have It Co., LaCrosse. Wis.
. . - - .- . 14-S-25
AGENTS SELL OAS 3e A" GALLON.
' UNITSUAfj HIGH eommiaeion. Yonr
address on cans. No fake., Guaranteed '
product. Free particular and proof.
I.efebvre, Company, . Alexandria. Ont..
f unana. m.-j"
B. O. Im SOOTT, FHO. CHIROPiiOTOI
. -s N. Higa- Tait aaa-ta. aw Ht
R. Ht B. BOOrriZLD, If. at. o, aof
VHrat Nmi Rank- Dlitr
TTJT F LOWERS. WEDDING BOUQUETS
Fanarat wreathe, deeoratioexa, O. F.
. Broitaaapt. Ilorlam, iu Btata Btraaa..
. a an
I . ' MAGAZINES Farm Paper 17
IF TOO WANT TO GET THB BEST
farm paper aand five a-eamt ataarpi te
ta PaelAe Homestead. Balam, Oregoa.
for taraa raontka trial aiUMariptsaa.
Meattom tali ad. . , ;
POULTRYMIN w. SEND BIGHT TW(C .
' aaat ataaipa far spaeial thraa aseatha'
trial for taa kai aad aldeat Jaaraal
hi the Waal, The artlelaa aad adver
tiaementa are of special la teres to tna
poultry bread era of the NertkwenS
Northwest PonTtry Joaraal. 111 B. Oosa
aaareial 8C Salens. Or.
times. water has cost more than
the crude oil which comes up to,
the town's back door. . Two years
ago McCamey. was an alkali flat.
Buy Statesman Vant Ads
to, i V "
, 4 Hti
IF , on.