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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 4, 1928)
Earl C Bkownlei
Sheldon F. . Sacxett
Sepi. 4, 192S
. we wish to be just judges of all things, let us first
persuade ourselves of this; that there is not one of us
without fault; no man is found who can acquit himself;
and he who calls himself innocent does so with reference
to d witness and not to his conscience Seneca.
The Neglected Highway
" - Another Viewpoint
POINTED sarcasm attends the Oregonian's reception of
news that Henry Ford will establish a "museum village"
for the concentration of antique, early-American homes and
furnishings and for the perpetuation, in garb and activity, of
plain, old-fashioned villagers. j
What a ridiculous spectacle the museum village win pre
sent, the Oregonian suggests, with its town green, its pump,
its crier, its bowling park and its Priscillas and Johns.
Waistcoated swains and velveted dames will have no motor
cars; the spinning wheel will displace the bargain counter at
which today's villagers battle for shoddy at a price.
But, mayhap, the Oregomaii Has ovenooKea anomer uae
of the picture. The antique village may anticipate happy
days.! Modern ways may have deprived us of the bowling
preen and its accompaniment of nut brown ale, but it has
brought us purposeless speed and moonshine. We may have
f oresaken the waistcoat and the oia cnurcn Deu, dot we nave
the sockless flapper and her asphaltarab, to say nothing of
wild night clubs.
Mr. Ford's dream may re-create for us a village of coal-
oil lamps and the family surrey, but who is to choose between
that happy prospect and the twentieth century flare for spjot
lights and juggernaughts? ;
If the Ford village might restore something of the gen
tility and kindliness of post-Colonial days something of the
old hospitable, latch-string days ; something of the old home
-.- cjrcle culture of the past, even very modern youth might find
""something- of beauty and pleasure and. peace to marvel at in
these rapidly moving sometimes cynical days.
How Hoover Sees Aviation j
CT)ER capita we transport more than twice the goods, pas
JL . sengers and express transported by any European
country and one-third more mail than the liveliest of them
and we transport over longer distances," says Hrrbert Hoo
ver in a current magazine.
We have 7500 miles of improved national airways in reg
ular operation, with 207 municipal airports, 163 private and
commercial ports, and 124 department of commerce landing
So much for the facts. Mr. Hoover's interpretation is
like this: All European governments have tried to produce
these results by subsidies. These he has opposed. Our has
been the American 'plan of government cooperation in the
same way we have given it to navigation. The government
has lighted the airways, furnished charts, licensed planes for
safety and aviators j or competence. "Here is your airway ;
now go to it," our government has said.
In most other countries the government dips into busi
ness often. In America the tradition is for the government
r.4'6tay out and merely furnish regulation and cooperation,
f :V This is in line with Hoover's theory of "American indi
I vidualism," which he stressed in his acceptance speech. This
I is the philosophy that would underlie Hoover's dealing with
economic pruuiems u ne snouia ue eieciea president.
It might be paraphrased this way : Millions for help, but
1 A f J 1 J A
nor. ope ceni ior ieaerai parmersnip or government monopoly,
I . . ' I .. ... ' . ,
By Mrs. Agnes Lyne
A Washington Bystander
-By Kirk L. Shnpson-
Mr. Tunney in London
AFTER Lord Decies had. called Gene Tunney "a great gen
tleman" and otherwise patronized him, the fistic cham
pion proceeded to mildly scold the notables who had gathered
to pay him homage at a dinner in the British capital. Said
fl don't know why you make this fuss over me. What
is bojing? The ability to coordinate the mind and muscle at
a critical moment, that is alL Yet you receive me with all
this reclaim. If I had been a exeat nainter I would have been
1 ' met ty a couple of long haired men and short haired women;
iltvu laiuuuo utuaut liijf n ciluiuc nvutu Have UCCU
left tpt posterity."
ne was indulging in platitudes ; excusable, perhaps, in
mdial tamers. Had the hypothetical "great painter"
or the famous literateur" hepn pithpr tmlv crrpaf nr famniis
ifTner would have suffered in London for lack of lionizing.
Witn!ess-the experience of our Joaauin Miller. Orecron m-od
I oct f poet of the Sierras," and a long list of others. America
ip, buuucu mucu less auie uu m;ss (reserving ones.
t put Tunney did a little more than he said: he coordinat
I ved mind, muscle, and a million dollars. Tunney might have
'xjwu icvuuise in ms pusi-pranaiai response to tne woras 01
rin1smi4V n.V.A T 4.T 1
uviufuuMi( nuu oaiu, iv iiuMc a Aiiic geu Lieiiuui, several
trades are required, but chiefly a barber."
WASHINGTON Postmaster the voters all over the land and Is
General Harry S. New and the
cabinet cub. Secretary West of In.
terlor. Dr. Work's successor, vir
tually constituted the govern
ment in Washington after Sec re
tary Kellogg set sail for Paris in
There were no other cabinet
members, not a corporal's guard
of senators or representatives and
no members of the supreme court
at all in town to maintain the
great triumvirate of government,
legislative, executive and judicial.
General New stuck out the
paign left New footloose and he
takes his, vacation gunning up in
Northern Michigan every fall, put
ting in two cracks at it, several
weeks apart, to get into the sea
sons of the sort of game, he likes
Malcincr Mnfririst a 1X1
v - - a www j t a w
TECENTLY, the western editor of the Congregationalist
JLV inade a long auto trip, taking in the princinal points of
therUnited States, including especially the New England
states. He concludes that the New England speed cops, sup
posed to be tinged with Puritan harshness and rigidness and
i conformity to rules, "have it all over" the western speed cops
in politeness to and consideration of motorists.
' ; ' Here is another hint: Racine, Wisconsin, expresses her
Hospitality to wayrarmg motsnsts by having her policemen
hand to each visiting driver of a car a card, reading, "This
card entitles you to park your car on the streets of Racine
'Where you wish and as long as you wish. There is no time
limit for you." 1 h
This would not do in Salem, you probably reflect. Would
.it not? Racine is a busy city of 70,000, and considers this not
too great a strain to place on its hospitality.
Salem is the city of welcome, according to a slogan that
we ought to live up to more generally than we do do. Why
not take a leaf from. Racine's book of hospitality?
The Statesman has always upheld our speed cops and
our-policemen; believes they are generally considerate, ef-
i xicient. iair ana pome. i$ut no Human thin i M mnH f
axay not be improved upon.
; .-'Some one recently asked: "But who will run the gov
ernment's business if Hoover is taken off the job and made
The Statesman's 'Fourteen Points'
A Progressive Program To Which This Newspaper
1. A greater Salem
2. ladnsbial expansion aad
of the WiUamrtte valley.
3. Kfflcietit republican kvv
erunt for aatioa, stata
county and city.
Clean news, jnst opinion
and fair practices.
t'pbnildhis of . Oregon,a
yoaag linen industry; .
A modern city charter for
Salem, adopted after ma
tare , consideration ' by all
voters. . ' , v ; '
Xlelpful enconraremeat to
beet sugar glowers and
other ioneera in arfcnU
Park ; and plavrrownd "do
Telopment for all people. .
Centralization within the
, capital cttr area of all state
offices and institutions.
Comprehensive plan for the
development of the Oregon
State Fakr. .
Conservation, or aataral re
soarcefl for the public good.
Superior school facilitiea,
encouragement of teachers
and active cooperation with
rVaternal and ' social or
ganization of the createat
possible number of per
ona.. .-. .l: .u-i-r-v
Wlnalag ta ITarhm coun
Cy tertile lands, thm high
est txps of citizenship.
There has seemed to be consid
erable doubt as to what New will
do after election in the event
that Hoover wins out.
Some postoffice observers think
it quite likely that Dr. Work
might like to retnrn to that por.
tfolla under Hoover, assuming
that a Hoover victory would
mean the Colorado man could
bare about what he wanted as a
distinguished service reward for
bis laborers as campaign man
ager. He was practically moved
out of the postofHce into interior
to make, way for New when the
latter lost out in the Indiana sen
atorla race and was given lame
duck refuge in Washington by his
Other successful election cam
paign managers like Will Hays
and before that. Frank Hitch
cock, found the postmaster gen
eralship a desirable berth from
which to exercise their political
thtrti- it rets mienty close to
the center link of the federal ma
chine every administration con
trols. The Indaina senatorial cam
paign left New footlose and be
had no great personal resources
to fall back on, his long political
service not having been condu
cive to building np bank accounts.
Gossip has it now, however.
among New's intimate friends.
that he has had more luck in the
last few years with investments
and can look with tranquility to.
ward retirement from Washing
ton public life, if that is on the
cards for him. -
Anything For Air Mall
Incidentally, New has shared
with Kellogg the credit of having
accomplished things within tbeir
respective cabinet fields of activ
ity this year that may hare good
effect for the party when the na
tion goes to tbe polls In Novem
ber. Kellogg put over the peace
treaty; New cut the arr mail post
age rate in half and has widely
extended the use of air mail gen
erally, transferring much of the
work to private enterprise after
successful government pioneering,
His motto has been and still is.
"anything for the air maiL" Dol
lars and cents restrictions that
bind other aspects of the busi
ness of carrying the mails do not
apply so rigidly to the air mail.
By way of illustration, the new
air mail stamps are pointed out.
They are what Is known as a
"two color job," making a double
run necessary. They cost the gov
ernment about a dollar a thou
sand to produce as compared to a
few cents a thousand for other
stamns. But they are distinctive
and add a psychological touch, de
signed to pull additional folks in
to use of the air mail routes,
That headline "Gene Knocks
London Cold" doesn't click, as
most Americans find the British
capital that way all tbe time.
Now that Cal has cured a fly
fisherman of swaggering, let's
turn him loose on our golf cours
Tha Curry County Reporter
sagely observes that Tou hear a
lot of railing these days against
the boouegrer. but " little or no
criticism of th thirsty man who4
makes it possible for the bootleg
ger to carry on his trade. '
- - - i
A New Yorker at Large
T?r I Tt Qav11Anr
V V VaT w aaratH
NEW YORK. The claim is of
ten made for Westchester county.
which bounds New Tork on the
north, that it is the richest subur
ban county in the United States;
and it is as often disputed by Nor
folk county, Massachusetts, and
Lake county, Illinois.
Norfolk county lies south of
Boston, and Lake county on the
Lake Michigan shore north of Chi
cago. All three are covered with
rich estates and country Beats.
Lake county has its Ravinia sum
mer opera. - Norfolk county has.
at Brookline a country club to
distinguish that it is known sim
ply as "The Country Club."
But Westchester county has
opened this summer, in fresh to
ken of its opulence, a S5,00.000
recreation pot near Rye on Long
Island Sound, built for the public
by the Westchester county park
It is by far the' most elaborate
amusement park maintained in
the country from county funds,
the eemmissioneni declare. And
although it is Intended, primarily
for Westchester county's 46u.0tv
residents, it has already become a
new playground for New Yorkers.
Boats and buses and commutation
traina carry thither hundreds oi
city dwellers daily.
There is a broad beach; the cen
tral avenue surrounds- a plaza of
elase-trimmed lawn and hedges
and banks of petunias; the archi
tecture is so uniform throughout
that even the signs over hot dogs,
ice cream and confectionery
booths are all of the same size
and design. There are slides and
steeplechases and; roller coasters
and Cojey Island has another rK
A Musical Journey
The rising orchestra pit has
been Incorporated - in the newer
motion picture theatres all over
the land, hat it is only seven years
Broadway. Credit for devising it
is given to Earl Carroll, who built
it into his. new theatre in 1921. It
rises and falls on a simple eleva
The principle in varied forms
has been employed elsewhere.
Florenz Ziegf eld moved a whole
stage scene forward in one of his
productions, and presentation mo
tion picture bouses frequently em
ploy a false stage on which an or
chestra is moved forward or hack.
Now Carroll has added another
touch. In his current Broadway
(show Vincent Lopes' orchestra Is
unveiled in midstage on a plat
form which moves forward aa the
musicians play, crosses the foot
Lights, and comes to rest on the
raised orchestra platform, whence
the-whole group is lowered, still
playing, into the- pit as the next
scene is presented on the stage.
As near as we can make out,
if the farm boy of today paid as
much attention to the plow as he
does to the flivver, more farm
problems would be solved at home.
Commenting upon presentation
of a St. Bernord dog to Al Smith,
the Corvallis Gazette-Times re
calls that it is tbe St. Bernard"!
which carries around a key, of
rum strapped to its neck in the
Josephus Daniels declared pro
hibition "a phantom." If so the
democrats are seeing a lot ofJ
ghosts these days.
1 Walking from Salem to Port
land for a prize seems sort of fu
tile. Now if the 'walkers were
leaving Portland for Salem they'd
have something worth while to
strive for as an objective.
The Statesman hopes you had
a nice outing over Labor Day.
Leaving Him Alone
Not long ago I heard a young
mother cheerfully say: "Janet
just hates being left with a
stranger. So I never tell her
when her father and I go ont for (
the evening. She thinks we always I
stay right in tbe next room. I
really don't know what she "would j
do if she ever woke up and found I
tnat we naa leu ner alone with a l
strange person. , j
If Janet's mother really did
knew, not only what her child
would de. but also what she
would think and feel, her attitude
would be neither so noncnalent
nor so complacent. Without doubt
when Janet does wake up some
night she will cry with fear and
If this were alL Janet's mother
might be philosophical and say
that we all have to learn to take
disappointments. But it will not
The sharp fear of waking in the
night to be confronted by a
strange face will affect ber child
deeply. For a long while after she
may not feel safe even in the day
time If her mother is out of sight.
Her dark room will become an
unfriendly place full of potential
horrors. Thus she will be more
dependent than ever on her moth
er's presence, and she may never
overcome her fear of the dark.
Such a shocking experience
may be followed by insomnia or
light and fitful sleep. The thought
that during her sleep her parents
may desert her will be enough to
prevent her surrendering her
self to that deep and peaceful re
laxation which her growing body
Along with her sense of secur
ity, her respect for her parents
will be diminished. How can sne
respect people who deceive, as
she herself has been told never
te do? Her mother, in forfeiting
her child's respect, has lost a nec
essary condition of discipline and
a good share of her influence in
molding her child's character.
When parents are going out ,
. i . 1 1 I. IT -1 nnlto 1
tney rausi? iei m emm h -"-frankly
what to expect. They must
try to make him feel that he is
afe and well cared for. Aitnougn
this method of handling the sit
uation mav cause tears the nrsi
r. timoi hn will soon learn to
adjust himself to the inevitable.
We are glad we didn't have to
print the personal opinions of
some people regarding newspaper
Finding a pontoon fm
Amundsen's plane leads to the
conclusion that the Arctic ex
plorer perished somewhere at sea.
Thus another dark chapter of his
tory is closed.
"By their notebooks you shall
know them" apparently goes for
Salem's attitude toward reporters.
Despite all the Inventions and
devices which science has contriv
ed , for the protection , of ships at
seal. Including the miraculous , ra
dio, an old-fashioned fog apparent
ly causes as many accidents today
as in years gone by.
Bert Hassell and Parker Cram
er, enroute by air from Rockford,
111., to Stockholm, are safe in
Greenland. A fact at which the
whole world rejoices.
Up With the Lark
The biggest dancing class In
New York is for chorus girls al
ready engaged but eager to per
fect themselves la new terpslchor-
reaa neids. The girts may come
in for an hour at aay time they
please from nine. In the morning
to five in the evening. - Bat the
biggest class is at nine a. m.,
-which mav nr to somebody
thnt tits m-mmv wo him rlrl DOM 1
hot spend all night along the
Seven French soldiers were kill
ed in a sham battle during army
maneuvers in Algeria; which is
more than some of the real bat
tles of those South American rev
olutions often elaim.
7-00-9:00 KXL. (220J. Household pro-
9:00 10:00 KKX (278). Better Homes
-no-1 0ft BTWJJ (2Si. Ooecart.
:0d-ll:30-KTBR (), Weswa's prt-
mm. "' -f ' - - "
:00-1:00 K.WB4 (200)HraMwif
sWlS-OOsTOnt- 13X9). " BmmWU
' help (Bd BMI6
0:4S-12:OO KXL. Courtesy progr
Ktrty birds, home economics and mu
sic. 10 00-1 1:00 KWJJ. Birthdsy hour.
10:00-11:00 KFltC (241). Bequest pro
10:00-11:30 KGW (492). Tfc Town
Crier and ''Happiness" pregresn.
10:00-12:00 KKX, Devotional aemee
' and shopping guide.
11:00-12:00 KVEC. Talks and music.
tl UW-12 :00 KWJJ. Oregon information.
12:00-1:00 KOIN. Organ concert.
12 :00-1 :00 KKEC. &emi-rlaasical m-
sic; (12:5oJ, news items and weather I
12:00-6:00 KEX. Music.
12:00-6:00 KXU Afternoon presenta
tions. 12:00-6:00 KWJJ. Stndio program.
1:00-2:00 KKK-C. Luncheon concert.
2:00 2:45 KTBB. Music.
2:00-3:00 KFKC. Varied protrsm.
2 :45-Knd KTBK. Baseball ply by I
3:00-4:00 KVF.C. Pipe organ and
(3:30). baat talk.
3:00-4:00 hOLN. Sews and me.
4:00 5:00 KKX. Concert rnaembla.
4:00 5:00 KrEC. Stndio concert, talk I
aad book chat.
5:00-4:00 KEX. Symphony.
5:00-S:0O KKEC. Popular mnsie.
:00-6:30 KXL (220). Orsn concert.
S:00-S:40 KTBK (2-'). Dinner concert!
and road report.
6:00 7:00 Kt'EO (214). Hawaiian music.
6:00-7:00 KWBS (200). Sean-classical
6:04-7:00 KEX (273). Utility and n
S:00-7:0O KWJJ (250). Dinner eeaoeri. !
6:00-7:00 KUW (2). Dinner concert ;
(:). talk on "Dentistry.
6:00 7 :0O KOIN (319). Orgs concert.
:90-7:w . CI.ren peogram.
7;:BO KTEC. Utility.
7:0-S;e IWB8 Papotar nrasie.
7:SO-S:00 KEX. Dinner dance concert.
7:00-8:00 KXL. Beadio program.
7:OO-S:0e KUW. '-Memory Lane"
s:uos:so KUW. I'UX pro
S:0O9:00 KEX. Soprano and (3:30).
Ramblers. ' -
00 :0O KXU Ooarteay proe-rsia.
S:0-9:00 -KTBR. Varied feataraa.
S: 00 9:4 KOIN. Varied prugrem.
6:00-10:00 KWB6. Studio pragma.
:30 :0O KX3W. "Minute Men."
9:00-10:00 KXU Hawaiian awr.
:00 10:OO KUW. pMgraaa 1 ram KOMO.
9 :00-10;00- STBS. Program.
9:00-10:00 KXX. Radio Knights con
rert with tenter aad aeprane.
9:00 li:00 KWJJ. Party aerrice.
9:40 End KOIN. Fight broadcast.
10:90-10:30 KXU. Special maaie.
10:00-11:00 KWB8. Heouett wraaram.
10:00-12:00 KKX. Weatiier. paHos re-
pwrta, nwwa naeae an oaaea Soar.
10:00-12:00 WW. Daace program fro
10:30 13:00 KXU Variety fconr.
u:ovi:o-AiU Popular entertain-1
r'CN 7-S, "Memory Lae" ; B-S:S0.
operetta; S:30-, maaie; 10-11. daace
aO-laeaUI (309). 6V concert; T.
rn; s;0, ereaestra; 19-12, das or 1
": news aad teawr.
"ir4 4aleu (49). 6. aympboa
te; T. ceiwuiew atariaa; 7:30, e.
r?''r rt''.9' oreaautra; 10; PCK.
KHJ Aagolaa (400). 6. OWaas;
6:15. antt: 6:4 i. mm - T .1.. a
aaaeart; S. clan; 10-12. reaestra aad I
Old Oregon's Yesterdays
Town Talk From the StaUnaan Our Fathers Read
Six Couples Get
Licenses to Wed
Marrin Maurice - Triad !a. 13. at rwat
?slnce it was a aiaestar woader oni9a&- aaciasw stroaw - j- r -
Six couples yesterday took out
marriage licenses from the office
of the Marion county clerk They
Paul U Phniipa. n. 1494 Walker
street, aad If a Hill. 23. of 890 Nor t
14th street. -
Arthur A. Kilday. 31. of 716 Sereats
streot, Inbependeura, aad Estelht White.
21, af 119 Unseats atrewt. Iwdopeaaaaea.
HerHembrr 4, 1903
Governor George E. Chamber
lain proclaimed, Monday, Septem
ber 7, as Labor Day.
Second set of bids for filling: in
the ground and sowing to grass,
the ground around the new post
office building were received and
sent to Washington. Cement walks
around the entire square are not
to be laid this falL
State Treasurer C. S. Moore has
returned from a three weeks fish
ing trip in Klamath county.
D. W. Pugh has taken an inter
est in the bicycle business of Otto
Wilson on , Court street and the
firm will have the name of Wil-1
on .and Pugh.
Tne committee on fire and wat
er haying formally accepted the
new Fox boiler. Chief W. W. John
son of the Salem fire department
yesterday installed the new en
gine. Hon P. H. D'Arcy and sisters,
Maria and Teresa are homo from
a trip to California.
: Mrs. H. P. McNary and Mrs.
lertrude Lowensdale went to Mew-
port yesterday for a few weeks
on ting. : -
Attorney Allen Forward has re
turned from a visit to Portland.
John Steelhammer was a Wood-
aurn visitor yesterday.
We Can't All
But we can at least follow his example. Lindbergh
leaves nothing- to chance. He tests his engine, he
studies his maps, he routes his course. He takes
everxjjrecaution that is humanly possible. So should
Have you made provision for the future or areyou
foolishly taking a chance. Did you realize that thou
sands upon thousands of travel accidents occur every
year and there's no telling- when you lay be a victim.
Think of your loved ones and secure this protection
today before it is too late to take out a
Travel Accident Insurance Policy
for every member of your family between the ages
of 15 and 70.
You can easily afford to do it for the cost of each
policy is only
Here Are a Few of
the Many Benefits
For loss of life by wrecking or disablement of a railroad passenger
car or street, ete rated or uaderground railway car. pasaensr ateamahip
or steam boat, la or on which insured ia I ravelins as a fare paying
paasenser as specified in Part I of policy.
For losa of life by wrecking- of public omnibus, tax lea b, auto atag
which is being driven or operated at tbe time of such wrecking or
disablement by a licensed driver, plying for rmblic hire and in which
, the insured is traveling as a fare-paying passenger or by the wrecking
or disablement of a passenger elevator, hands, feet or sight, (aa speci
fied in Fart 11 of policy).
For loss of life by wrecking of a private automobile or private horse
drawn vehicle of the exclusively pleasure type as provided in policy,
by btinr struck or knocked down while walking oa a public highway,
by a moving vehicle (as set forth in policy), or being struck by light
ning, cyclone or tornado, collapse of outer walls of any building, in the
burning of any church, theater, library, school or municipal building
feet or aifht, aa apecified ia Part IV at policy.
Pays $20.00 Weekly
Wot injuries sustained in any manner, specif led in Part I or II which
shall not prove fatal or cause specific loss as aforesaid but shall im
mediately, roatintiously and wholly and prevent the insured f rorr. per
forating each sod every duty pertaining- to aay aa devery kiad af
business C As specified in thu policy) but not exceeding 13 consecutive
Pays $10.00 Weekly
For injuries sustained in any manner specified in Part IV which shall
not prove fatal or cause specific loss as aforesaid but shall immediately
continuously and wholly prevent tbe insured fronV"performing each and
every duty pertaining to any and every kind of business, (.as specified
la the pelicy) but not exceeding li consecutive weeks.
If a bodily Injury for which a weekly indemnity is payable' under Ibis
poller. Is suffered by the Insured, and if on account of said bodily
injury the insured is removed to a. regularly Incorporated hoepKal, the
Company will pay the- insured (in addition te the said weekly indem
nity) for. a period not exceeding five weeks, fT.frt ner week. -
Emergency Benefit Registration
Identification and Financial Aid
The Company will register the person Insured, and if Insured snail, by
reason of injury, be physically unable to communicate with relatives or
friends and in a condition requiring identification, the Company will,
upon receipt of ineaaag giving yonr policy number, hnmntiatrir trans
mit to such relatives or friends as may be known to it any information
respecting the Insured and wiU defray all expenses to pot the insured
in communication with aad in the care of reUUvea or friends, provided
such expense shall not exceed the sum of One Hundred DoHara.
THK NEW OREGON STATESMAN
Ton are henetoy authorised .t eertgr my Mtbavyistion te The- New
Oregon Statesman fr one year from date. It ia wnderstoodr that The
New Oregon Wilnim is to be delivered to my address reguUrtv each
day by your authed carrier aaet I shall pay him for the same at the
regular iabimhed rate of 6vc per month. j
J enclosing a payment of U.M Policy fee. I ami to- receive a
I IB. . Travel Accident Insurance Policy issued br the North Amer
ican Insurance Company of Chicago, IUionla. I
I am-not at present a aubscriber to The New Oregon SUUesraxa
I am now a subscriber to the Opeon Statesman
Name : - A
City JL-i estate 1 - - .. J
Ocropatton , Phone t I
- t . -