The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, May 19, 1929, Page 4, Image 4

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    JAGE FOUR
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Sunday 3Iorning, May 19, 1929
"No Favor Sicays Us; No Fear Shall Awe."
From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
, THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
Cba1u.es A. Spragle, Sheun F. Sackett, Publishers
Charles A. Sprague - Editor-Manager
Sheldon F. Sackett - - Managing Editor
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for
publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise
credited in this paper.
Entered at the Postoffiee at Salem, Oregon, as Second-Class
Matter. Published every morning except Monday. Business
office 215 S. Commercial Street.
Pacific Coast Advertising Representatives :
Aithur W. Stypes, Inc., Portland, Security Bldg.
San Francisco, Sharon Bldg.; Los Angeles, W. Pac. Bldg.
Eastern Advertising Representatives:
Ford-Parsons-Stecher, Inc., New York, 271 Madison Ave;
Chicago, 360 N. Michigan Ave.
Mergeritis
rHIS is a new disease, but it has bitten America badly.
Now the stage lines have formed a vast merger, nd are
planning to divide "all Gaul into three parts." And they
ave no lack of gall in doing- it either. The wholesale drug
.louses have suddenly found the necessity of a "merger" al
hough wholesale drug houses have always been prosperous.
Part of the tendency toward larger units in industry is
he natural result of greater economy in mass operations. A
ot of this "mergeritis" disease is spread by financial houses
reeking big clean-ups in floating a lot of securities. Scouts
-fbig banking houses have been scouring the country f ind
ng going businesses, utilities, etc., which they could "merge"
;nto new concerns and peddle millions of dollars worth of se
curities to the public which is merger-crazed.
Those on the inside of the financial game can't help but
'ronder how it will come out. The proprietor of a business
unds himself approached by some representative of a buy-
ng group. He is offered a big price to "come in", or the
hreat of bitter competition if he stays out. If the chap has
nade his pile and is about through anyway, he sells out.
The buyers then do a lot of "window-dressing" on the fi
nancial statement and sell bonds and preferred stock or
"Class A" stock to the dear public, retaining the Class B with
iull voting power and no money investment for themselves.
If all goes well, they win ; if things go ill, they do not lose.
We heard of one such case where a plant manager re
fused to stay under the reorganization. He said he would
be expected to earn dividends on a greatly enlarged capital
zation and it couldn't be done, so he didn't want to carry the
responsibility.
It is going to be interesting to watch what happens
when the next big upset in business comes. Unless many of ,
.hese concerns have time to dehydrate themselves, there, will
be many a deluge to engulf the innocent investor.
Elsinore or Armory
IT is just too bad for the sweet girl graduates that they
can's have their party just when and where they want
t. Tis a pity to buy the graduation gown, next in girlish
?ancy to a wedding gown and then find that the evening af
fair is turned to a morning (shall we say mourning?) occa
sion. We confess for a time we shared their resentment,
.hat their plans should be frustrated by the powers that be.
But surely the beautiful Elsinore will be more appro
priate for graduation than the bleak and dreary armory,
its facilities for illumijiation will make the gowns of white
ind pink, of crepe and georgette more showy than the bare
bulbs of the boxing-match emporium.
Besides graduates and faculty historically disagree over
Lhe place for commencement, the time, the speaker, the one
l.o give the baccalaureate sermon, the rehearsals, the honors,
the cost and style of gowns, the program arrangements.
Only when the great day comes everyone smiles, the principal
says it is the finest class ever to graduate, the chairman of
the board, embarrassed at his official task, hands out thdi
plomas, the parents beam, and the juniors suddenly feel old.
Talking to Mars
L3Llt.rilIblS cheerfully assure us that there is still no
v O chance of talking to Mars
interesting speculation. Presuming that Mars is inhabited
by intelligent beings, what physical form do those beings
take? We cannot conclude that their shape is identical with
chat of homo sapiens. In the processes of evolution on Mars
Intelligence may have come along some other branch of the
tree of life than on the earth.
phibious beaver, some flying eagle may on Mars have a brain
And what language would he
. what art. culture, tools has he
The speculation is idle to
This man created on earth so little lower than the angels,
what is he on Mars, or is he a man at all? When we leap in
fancy to some far off planet and look back to earth with its
pigmies scratching the surface,
and mortar called cities, what
in our vanity and boastf ulness !
1 Travel Loquacity
I7HY is it that travel breaks customary silence. A fi
T T nancier can grind away in New York for a decade and
never give an interview, but when he boards the Berengaria
or the Homeric for a trip to
interview. A Portland broker returiis from a trip to New
York or San Francisco and his observations are solemnly set
down. The result seems to be that the whole financial world
seems to be traveling, the quotations and interviews are so
abundant.
The real joke of it is that
piffle, meaningless comments retailed from some curb wise
acre in a big town whose knowledge of the country is con
fined to tickers and tabloid. "Private information" stays
private only a few hours, and it travels faster than word of
mouth in these days of news -
"Not Paid for
A FEW years ago Sherman
t. and on the country glowing like a new comet. He ad
dressed luncheon clubs, chambers of commerce, dined wel
with magnates of industry, preached a new doctrine of em
ployer-employe f raternalism,
Outlook. He talked familiarly
orchards, of banquet boards
As suddenly he passed out of the picture. The public
knew him no more. The other day a suit was filed in the
Grays Harbor court for $15,000 against Rogers and hs en
dorser on a note. Alex Poison, wealthy lumberman of Ho
quiam. Poison is quoted mournfully as saying "Evidently
Rogers spared neither his relatives nor his friends." The
unpaid note will surely testify to that.
The Three Trained Seals
fTIHE three trained seals of Oregon newspaperdom are Hugh
X Hume of the Portland
Corvaliis Gazette-Times and
Grove Sentinel. From Home to Bede to Ingalls or the other
way jound, they never let the ball touch the ground. No
other editor, say Paul Kelty of the Eugene Register or Broth
er Pctnam of the Capital Journal ever takes a swat and
knocks the ball from into other territory; so the trio have
a private game to their own amusement and the regalement
thrir readers. .
via the radio. That provokes
Some hairy biped, some am
speak, what sign does he use,
developed.
be sure, but it is broadening.
throwing up mounts of brick
a terrible shrinkage there is
Europe, he gets a hVf-column
what they give out is veriest
speed.
Lack of Funds
Rogers burst on the northwest
wrote engaging articles for The
of logging camps and fruit
and wobbly headquarters.
Spectator, C. E. Ingalls of the
Elbert Bede of the Cottage
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J. HENDRICKS.
Busy times ahead
'm
For Salem and the surrounding
country, when all the proposed
building operations get fully un
der way, and the diversified har
vests come on, with canning and
packing forces larger and busier
than ever before.
S
But we still have an unemploy
ment situation, a hang over from
the rainy season. The Salem Y
free employment bureau had 130
men .and 25 women applying for
work last week, and found Jobs
for 106 of the men and eight of
the women. Not so bad, and it
will be better soon It will be the
other way around before long,
with more work than workers.
V
You will want to see that great
community club parade Friday af
ternoon next, in Salem. It will
show you by what forces Salem is
backed in her business and
growth.
V s s
There Is no busier place than
the Oregon penitentiary now. Not
an idle man who is able to work.
FlaxTetting Is going on, and not
a false move or any whipporwill
motion is permitted in or about
that institution, which is now vir
tually a big industrial plant.
S S
The Parrish junior high school
girl who won in the contest which
the Salem Woman's club spon
sored, by preparing the best es
say on Salem's historic and beau
tiful trees, did very well indeed.
for a ninth grader, as shown in
the news columns of The States
man of Thursday morning. Her
work would do credit to any one.
H
But she made a mistake in say
ing "Salem has been the capital
of Oregon since 1859." Oregon
was admitted to the Union as a
state Feb. 14, 1859. She is the
valentine state. But Salem has
been the capital of Oregon since
January 13, 1851, when the terri
torial legislature in session at
Oregon City removed the seat of
government from that city to this.
S
That vote was the end of a long
fight, and it did not end with
that vote either. In the legislature
of the provisional government for
1845, held at Oregon City, Gov
ernor Abernethy suggested tbat
proposals be received for locating
permanently the seat of govern
ment. This was followed by pro
posals from Linn City, across the
river, and by a petition from
Champoeg (the present Marion)
county signed by 60 persons,
asking that the scatter be defer
red. This was virtually done, by
an act ot the legislature of the
provisional government ordering
future sessions of that body to be
held at Oregon City.
S
The long fight following the
vote of the territorial legislature
of January 13, 1851, was precipi
tated by the contention of Terri
torial Governor Gaines that the
act was invalid, because it em
braced two subjects, the location
of the capital and the construction
of the territorial buildings. This
became a political question; the
democrats were in favor of Salem
and the whigs favored Oregon
City. The record is too long for
this column: and the issue too in
volved for a short article.
It
The next session of the territor
ial legislature after the vote lo
cating the capital in Salem was
held In this city, with the excep
tion of five members who met at
Oregon City, claiming that was
the place for the meeting. There
was a question where the terri
torial supreme court should have
its sessions, aa the law admitting
Oregon as a territory said that
body was to meet at the capital
and part of the members held that growing in attraction as an an
Oregon City was the place, and anal affair at Lebanon.
Can This Be A Hoover Economy?
the balance holding for Salem. So
the majority in the supreme court
for Oregon City, at one session.
'm
In 1855. the territorial legis
lature at Salem moved the capital
to Corvaliis, but federal authori
ties refused to expend government
funds elsewhere than in Salem,
and back to Salem the legislature
came, and the newly completed
statehouse was occupied on De
cember 18, 1855; but that build
ing was destroyed by fire eleven
days later; no doubt of incendiary
origin. The burned building stood
where the present capitol is lo
cated. Those were bitter days in the
political affairs of Oregon, and of
the whole nation. Had not the
claims of Salem been supported
by Willamette university and Its
graduates, this city would not
have remained the capital. That
institution started Salem, and
gave it its place as the official cen
ter of the commonwealth.
They Say..
Expressions of Opinion from
Statesman Readers ar.
Welcomed for Use In this
colamn. All Letters Most
Bear Writer's Name,
Though This Need Nit b.
Printed.
Respectively dedicated to those
fine couples, who, after years of
love and devotion to each other,
still find life holding that joy and
peace, which they so justly merit:
The Old-Fashioned Couple
Yes, they call us real old-fashioned,
But Ma and me care not a whit;
Life flows easy all around us.
And we're will'in just to drift.
When I look at Ma's sweet face,
I always see her a girl,
With her laugh'in, danc'in eyes.
And a wreath of golden curls.
There were other beaux who
wanted
This dear sweet girl 1 won;
And when she whispered "Yes" to
"rue
My head Just fairly spun.
There were no autos them days,
When Ma and me were
spark'in
The highways were just mud and
dust.
With no restrict'ns on the
park'in.
Nigh unto fifty years we've
travelled,
Over roads both smooth and
rough;
Sometimes its been easy sail'in.
And sometimes its been pretty
tough.
But we've weathered all the
storms.
As all good shipmates do:
We are old, but hale and hearty.
And our hearts are still true
blue.
Our nestlings have all left us,
And now we're all alone;
But we're happy and contented.
Just await'in to go "home."
Mrs. George H. Leavell,
1265 N. 11 St.
Salem, Ore.
Salemites Asked
To Lebanon Fete
An invitation for Cherrians and
any other Salem residents to at
tend the Lebanon strawberry fair
June 7 and -8, has been received
by C. T. Glese, King Blag of the
Cherrians. The strawberry fair is
1
Opinions of
Marion County
Editors
ENDORSES COOPERATION
Where would Mount Angel be
if it were not for the cooperation
of its people? To the extent that
we work together we prosper. But
cooperation works negatively as
well as affirmatively. It may be
used as effectively to hold up ill
advised projects as to forward
worthy movements. None can sa)
to what uses the cooperative spir
it may or may not be put. Com
mon sense and the instincts ot cl
tizenship must govern that prob
lem. We do know, however, that
unless individual ideas and ambi
tions are placed into the common
larder they can hope to become
the realization of the community
as a whole. Occasionally some
one person is strong enough to
make his impression UDon the
community or nation without
sharing in the common ideals of
the mass, but he constitutes the
exception. The rule is by cooper
ation with others. Mt. Angel
AS OTHERS SEE US
Salem in population is in the
small class cities of the union
but large enough to own Its wa
ter works system and have pure
mountain water. Such a step
wouia reaouna to Its credit and
materially add to its growth, pop
uiation ana standing. The time
nas passed when It can longer
progress wit n river water supply.
As for bonds, the agreement with
tne taxpayers should be to pay the
interest and principal with re
ceipts rrom the water-users. This
as well as the prospect of good
drinking water, should result in
an unanimous vote favorable to
the proposition. Portland has
pointed the way. The majority of
municipalities all over the land
nave pointed the way, but
Buoum De understood that the
owners or renters of properties
would not be out money, and
there would be sufficient users to
meet tne indebtedness. It is full
tinre to av)Id an epidmic of ty.
phold and make the beautiful city
more so and of more importance
iu mose wno would then be In
clined to build and reaM tu
This is one and the soneihio
in which to double the state cani-
mm a yuyuiauun. woodburn could
aave aone tne same instead of
placing me burden on the tax
Payers, but It began with a $25,
v Bjsiem mat is now valued a
950,000 with the bonded indebted
ness all paid. Woodburn Inde
pendent.
BOX BOARDS AXT rmvi
Last Sunday we had occasion to
anve over the highway from Riot.
reall to Salem. At one point, not
far from Salem, not less than fire
bill boards are caught in the range
i me motorist's vision. They mat
the View Of the timbered MIl.Mo.
There are curves in the highway
at this point and these billboards
draw the attention of the motorist
from the road Just at the time
when the driver needs to nnt hi
whole attention to handling his
car. it is to. the interest of the
state of Oregon to make the high
ways as attractive as possible for
the tourists and promote every
chance of safety in .travel. When
the eye is caught by these glaring
billboards his attention is mo.
mentarily changed from the road's
to me board. This moment may be
just long enough to meet another
car head-on. Why not get the bill
boards off the highways and im
prove the scenic beauties of the
roads of onr state. If that cannot
be done then have them placed in
the unsightly places and away
from the curves. Turner Tribune.
W. 8. C. TRIMS IDAHO
PULLMAN, Wash.. May 18
(AP) Washington State College
led the University of Idaho 84 to
15 here today after 11 events of
their dual track and field , meet
had been rnn off. There were
fonr events to coin.
Editors Say:
AMPLIFYING OUR REMARKS
Judge Sawyer, of' Bend, told
the editors last winter the trou
ble with Oregon Srat the "inferi
ority complex. That 1 only
halt th. trouble. . Thether halt
is the "superiority complex," of
which pioneer worship is a m-
or symptom. Salem Statesman.
The Statesman propably did
not mean that remark as ungra-
vfously as it reads. Oregonians
will not and should not be dis
suaded from honoring their pi
oneers and preserving pioneer
memories and traditions. Bnt if
tthe Statesman meant, as is likely,
that we need to look forward and
not backward in formulating onr
course of present-day conduct, it
Is quite right. In western Ore
much a disposition to cleave to ultra-conservatism
and an outworn
viewpoint. It is not so much a
superiority complex that pos
sesses ns as an over-disposition to
folow in beaten paths. We are
set In our ways. Let us not be
come annoyed at ourselves about
it, however. If we must have
either, a "superiority complex"
is preferable to an "inferiority
complex." Eugene Register.
SCPPLY AND DEMAND
What shall be- done' for the
young ladies who have taken a
teacher's course of instruction
and find that the supply of teach
ers all over the country is greater
than the demand? They have been
fitted for one purpose and are
crowding the market to such, an
extern tnat it win have deleterious
effect upon salaries if there is
no other solution of the problem.
There is, of course, adding to the
number of marriages, but even
then many desire to pursue a
pedagogic career, their husbands
probably just out ot college and
not being able to support their
wives. They have ben taught to
teach. Every spring school boards
ot directors receive large num
bers of applications, do not de
sire to ignore the present facul
ties that have made good, yet are
aware tnat the taxpayers are
closely watching the market and
v u . i ucviaiuuD n vuuuuru xuuv
pendent.
MORE BODIES FOUND
One body found here, another
there, and two or three more
yonder. "Taken for the ride"
they say. Dragged into an auto
mobile, shot strangled or knifed,
while the machine reels off the
miles, and dumped in some lone
ly spot in the jungle of the city
or Its suburbs. The police haven't
time to trouble with these "ride"
muraers. iney Know the gang
responsible as a rule, or can find
out with little difficulty, and
know the very men who rode the
death car, but gangdom with its
influence; Its perjurors; its hand
picked alibis; rid terrorization
of honest witnesses; is proof
against court conviction in 90
out of 100 cases. We on the west
coast have not been troubled to
any extent with gang tactics as
yet. The time is. coming, and not
far off, however, when this prob
lem must be coped with. Morn
tag Astorlan.
DEFENDING THE KISSING
The three Tom River minis
ters who see the mouth of hell en
gulfing their community because
m a recent high school play 50
high school boys kissed 50 high
school girls, need experience. Let
the trio shave iff the manly whis
kers, don the junior corduroys
and sweaters, and slip into the
drama as members of the cast
They might get a thrill out of the
experience, but we doubt if they
would become immediate candi
dates for Hell's army. "Such- a mat
ter of public, and perhaps exces
sive, osculation appeals to us a
matter of taste rather than mor
ality. Morning Astorlan.
Governor Patterson, urges
preservation of strips of natur
al timber along Oregon's high
ways. Give the highway commis
sion power, he says, to negotiate
agreements with owners of tim
ber, and give the commission also
a little money.
It is a fine idea.. If you doubt
it. get out in your car and drive
at this season along a road bor
dered by the magnificent virgin
timber of Oregon. Then picture
to yourself what that same road
would look like with the timber
gone.
Do that just once and you will
agree enthusiastically with the
governor that the timber along
our highways should be preserved.
Eugene Register.
DALLAS, May 18 A suit -f oiH
divorce was filed here by Grace
M. Grow of Independence against
Elmer A. Grow of that city. She
Charges cruel and inhuman treat
ment and states that he had struck
her many times. She also charges
that he failed to provide her with
a home and made her live with
his mother. She asks for the cus
tody of their two children Charles
aged 10 and Clara age six years,
and for $30 a month for their sup
port. H
Finds a Way to Stop
Attacks of Fits
Reports are received of an
amazing treatment that epileptics
state has proved successful in
stopping their attacks. R. Lepso,
Apt. 107. 895 Island Ave., Mil
waukee, Wis., has been supplying
sufferers with this treatment. He
now wishes to reach all those who
have not been helped and to do so
is making the startling offer of a
generous treatment free to all suf
ferers. Anyone afflicted should
write for this free treatment at
once, giving age. adv.
CALL FOR BIDS
Sealed bids will be received by
the County Court ot Marion Coun
ty p to noon. May 20, 1929, for
the construction of a fire escape
on th3 court house as per plans
on file in the office ot the County
Clerk.
This escape to be erected to
conform to sections 2 to 6, Chap
ter 293, Laws of 1925.
The Court reserves the right to
reject any or all bids.
TXT m rAVtin a
M-7-12-1S J
Lay Seirmmon;
"Let us go elsewhere into the- next
. h T mv nrea.cn trier aiao ,
for to this snd came I forth." Mark
' Some how the "next towns" al
ways seem benighted. When we
enjoy what we label a Good Thing
we are immediately impelled ' to
share the Good Thing with Albany
and McMinnville and Dallas,
where we feel, sure there is a
dearth of Good Things. That is
true of a senior play or of a su
perior golf team. Sometimes it is
our experience that . the "next
towns" do not appreciate our good
things so highly as we do our
selves, when we take them
abroad. Sometimes we have to
come home crestfallen, with lost
laurels.
Religion In particular seems to
be infected with the evangelistic
spirit. When one has the "true"
religion he does not lock it up in
his safe deposit box for fear U
will be stolen or that some one
may share it. No. He becomes a
propagator. He seeks to Infect oth
ers with his faith. He becomes a
missioner. A man can be a phil
osopher or a scientist and be sat
isfied with publishing hjjs views
or his findings and then defend
ing them. Sometimes he may lec
ture. He seldom evangelizes.
Most of the great religions have
been crusading faiths. Mohammed
used the "sword; Paul the ser
mon; Charlemagne drove the Sax
ons across a river t o baptize
them in the faith; modern Chris
tian churches pour out money to
redeem the world; Mormon chur
ches send out their pairs to spread
their belief. What if the religions
of India and of China decided to
"evangelize" in America? Per
haps they would if they had
more money. Probably too if their
wealth was much greater than
ours they would win many con
verts in this land ot money-wor
ship. ,
The "next towns are always
inviting. The conqueror sees them
as victims of his lust for power
and booty. The merchant sees
them as choice markets tor his
wares. The apostle sees them mov
ing in a darkness his zeal can il
lumine. So we find it easy to be
come propagandists and evangel
ists, whether of creeds or electric
Attorney Tells
Of Hearing Shot
Over Telephone
AURORA, 111.. May 18. (AP)
Robert A. Milroy, attorney for
the Joseph DeKing family, fold a
state legislative committee today
that ho was talking on the tele
phone with Mrs. DeKing when she
was shot and killed by county dry
raiders.
Milroy's testimony, in which he
told of hearing the shot fired by
Deputy Sheriff Roy Smith, was
among the few bits of evidence
heard by the committee which re
lated directly to the slaying. Most
of the day was taken up in a dis
cussion of Kane county politics.
Prize Stock Is
Taken In Blaze
JV ear Portland
PORTLAND, May 18. (AP)
Two international livestock expo
sition horses and a prize bull were
burned to death in a fire of un
determined origin tonight which
destroyed the Damascus dairy
farm buildings at Holbrook, Ore.,
near Portland.
Firemen fought the blaze for
three hours. The buildings, con.
sidered the most modern in the
northwest, became smouldering
ruins because of the lack of wa
ter protection.
An estimate of loss was not fur
nished although it is known the
buildings were valued at 825,000
covered by insurance.
WASHINGTON, May 17. (AP)
Organized labor today threw its
weight behind the forces opposing
the increased sugar tariff as pro
posed in the republican tariff bill.
Gabriel's
Puffs
Published
Vf Gsbrtel
Supply Co.
each week
Powder
No. 1
SUNDAY, MAY 10, 1029
Banner Year
Salem
This should be a It takes
1 1TTI1L ' . .
oauuer jeur. nuu as-i gfpa ieei
surance of good crops build the
building will develop home.
in every line. I Salem
Thera are several 457 homes in the past not have the very best
places in Salem where nine years. Also many! materials in your
one may buy. lumber business b u i 1 d 1 ngsj home?
In various grades but theatres, etc David T. Mason, a
are sure we can please! . forest engineer ot Port-
you and give you the Building permits In land, estimates that on
Desi in Duuaing mater-.saiem ior
ials and service.
half of the
May have
Phone or Call
Dron in or telenhnneto $100,000
us and we will be gladjis every reason to be-j ton contained a total
to advise you on anyjlieve the mark will o f 872,000,000.000
ouuaing proDiem tnatuouDie mis
you might have.
month Is
It Will
No good home such
ceeds without well laid
win onng
pians. e n be glad tottivitles In
consult wun yon aDoutirusn or activity. When and 3S
estimates and specitH
me warm
then the
cations for your home
Ton may have the ad-J
carpenters
vantage of our expert
Gabriel will
ence without a cent ofdolng its
charge.
supply business.
Capitol and Union
washing machines or political no-
tions or gas mains.
For over a century now we
have been invading the "next
countries" with our program of
religion, and have operated on a
vast scale. Levies on the home
base have f deployed armies on
wide fronts on many continents.
The phrase "evangelization ot the
world in this generation" glowed
brightly a quarter-century ago,
and missionary movements were
at their height. The outpouring of
men and money have not redeem
ed the world in this generation;
and meantime there is defection
at the home base. As a matter of
fact nowhere do the flames of
Christian zeal burn more brightly
than on foreign fronts, and it
takes the "returned missionaries"
to kindle anew the fires on home
hearths. Another significant fact
is that Christians serving abr-c.V
are losing the narrow view of
creed and custom. Denomination
al differences which they find they
cannot explain to the "heathen"
they find they cannot justify to
themselves. The result is growing
fraternity abroad which is find
ing a reflection at home. The
faiths of other lands too are hav
ing their reaction upon (those of
the missioners, who find that oth
er faiths have germs of "truth.
that ail faiths have things In ii-
mon.
A day's drive banishes our pro
vincialism. A visit to the "next
town" shows that they too have
waterworks and newspapers and
talking pictures. And the mission
ary attitude of the churches Is
changing, finding expression in so
cial uplift, in more brotherly re
lationship, and less in dispensing
of sacraments long held in private
proprietorship.
Gray Belle
$1.00
SUNDAY DINNER
DE LUXE
sorp
Chi-k"ii (.iimlK) Creole
RKLISHES
Olivt's
Hurr Gherkins
COCKTAILS
1'rUit or Shrimp
CHOICE OK SALAD
Fresh Crab Louis or
Ranana Royal.
CHOICE OF ENTREE
Fried H Spring Chicken
Small Top Sirloin Steak
Baked Spring Ciicken
Roast Leg of Veal, Jelly
VEGETABLES
Buttered Fresh" Asparagus
Tan Browned Potatoes
CHOICE OI" DESERT
Wild Blackberry Sundae
Ice Cream Sherbet
Apple . Cherry - Lemon Pie
Fruited Jello
BEVERAGES
Upton's Tea . Coffe Milk
Gray Belle
Now nnder management of
John Blakely
Weekly
Edited by
- A IiBmberjkck
Telephone 2248 or 72S
Vol. 1
Growing Cost Small
5 to 6 thou- The cost f lumber
. , ' . 1 -
oi ium oer to lor me average nome
average, will not exceed $400
has built 2.-
or $500. A small item
of the whole . . . Why
tne first January I 1927 the
month ofi three Pacific coast
run nearly states of Oregon. Cal-
and there' If nr. ml a and w.ihlnr.
oeiore tne ieei or standing timber.
past.
not be long Ore iron Hrhnol tim-
untll summer sesaon. her lanrla nre heinir
ouuaing aw grouped together in
all their stead of in sections 1C
as nnder the
days comej
hammers of
present arrangement.
One of the big timber
stands for the schools
will be south of the
Umpqua river near
Scottsburg.
will fjy and
be found
bit ot the!
Telephones 224S or 72S