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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1931)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Galen. Oregon, Friday Horning, May 1. 1931
"No Facor Suit'is Us: No' Fear Shall Awe"
Frow First SUtesman, Mrch 28, 1651 ,
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
Chahles A. Spracut. Shzxdon FSACKrrr, Publish
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Member of the Associated Pnm t
tloa of all new H-rrrh credited to U or of etna.-- crlH"
thle paper. . ' - J
Pacific Coast Advertising Representatives s
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Eastern Advertising Representatives: ;
Tora-Vnrw - v -.Inc.. New York. t71 Madison Ave.1
&.lerd at ths Portoffic at Sale. Orison, fg!
Matter. PuMiaAcd every morning except Monday. Bunne
oirf i zJ5 S. Cowmerctai Street. .
1 SUBSCRIPTION RATES: I " j' .
1UO Eab-crnmo- Jnnf Withy, L .if: ..l
Sunday. 1 Mo. osrtte: S Mo. $1.16 Mo. "
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Br City Carrier: 60 centaur-month: jfS.SOa year to advanc. Par
Copy S cents. Oo trln and New Stand S cents.
r Press! Tributes toTom Kay , -w
: No man in Oregon w better known than Tom ew' "
ht wer. more favorably known. Few men hare served the state
linger in an of ficlal capacltr. No VVa? ?ZlX
state treasurer without thinking of Tom Kay. He served mere
IOnS'Tom WoTo capable public of fl " but n able
: buslnesTnJaY He was as loyal to befriends a. jf
to those with, whom be took i?sue. He T' i vuwav. knew
street, a square shooter. He was not a dodger. You always knew
where to find him. He possessed, in aU, a combination of those
Tplendld characteristics that endeared him to thousands. KLunattt
Falls Herald. -; ' : ' . ;;. .
-i .nmtinMii rfwht of rratitude to Tom Kay.
1 n , Z author of much advantageous legislation, as soundly
; soUd his own character. For many years the affairs of the state
uuu M uo v ... .-J n than ha hrmirht a
were his constant ana unsenisu coutciu, v-v.
gained and disciplined ability. There, can be no Question of. the
SaTbenefiU derived from the longcontinued association of Mr.
Kay with the people's business. These are permanent
bTlfeve and they constitute his memorial And we shall like to think
that he knew, in his, heart, how much he meant to Oregon. Port
and Oregonlan'. : .- I ' ' -
Kay always has been identified with the "old guard" ot the re
publican party and has never swerved from its standards and plat
forms. His policy has been constant and his integrity unquestioned.
The measure of Tegret at his paaelng Is felt in every walk of llffl
MarshXleld Tliue. t
The death of Tom Kay has removed from Oregon politics and
affairs a man who has done much for Oregon. Ho enjoyed and
merited statewide confidence because of a long and able record ot
n.hii -PTTfrn That confidence found repeated expression In the de
mands for his re-election as state treasurer, an office which he
lifted out of the ruck of ijwfflciency and conducted with the same
scrupulous care that had made him successful in his private busi
ness career. 1 c .
Kay was undoubtedly the strong man of a small gToup which
exercised a tremendous Influence in state affairs, and yet there was
nothing in their activities which resembled what we call "machine
politic." Kay made mistakes but it will be written that Ills meth
ods were honest and hs purposes sincere. Kay was unique in char
acter. Eagene Kcgister-Guard. , ,
With Tom Kay's sudden death, the state lost its moist valuable
public servant.' The last two weeks of. strenuosity and worry were
too much for him. Never befoTe had his honor or integrity been
questioned. While the so-cslled "investigation" of the prison super
intendent completely vindicated boththe superintendent and Hoes
and Kafr, and showed 'that the charges had been conceived in mal
ice by discharged employes and convicts, nevertheless, they-were
prosecuted with such venom that the strain m est have told heavily
on poor old Tom Kay; honest, upright, Industrious, trustworthy,
conscientious, sincere a capable and efficient public servant for
many years, a man who has done much for Salem and Oregon
CorvaLLH Gazette-Times. j r j
l - fCnttt.r. .it.-. Aaafh" mivht well h thA enltanh for Tom Kay.
' f UVIUU4 uuw -o " - " " " r r
He died as he would have wished to die. In the harneee, fighting
for what he believed to be the best for the state he loved so well
and which he had served so faithfully.
The death of no present citiien of Oregon will be more uni
versally mourned for, regardless of party, he was beloved and re
spected by I all. No matter how men might differ with him, none
questioned bia unswerving integrity, his devotion to principle, bis
quality as a tearleas and resourceful tighter: Medford Mail Tribune
Tom Kay Is dead.
And Oregon, erleves for Oregon has lost one of her greatest
statesmen. Oregon has lost public servant who has given unstlnt
lngly of his time, hla energy, of himself, for the state he ; served
and loved. !. ';'
Well balanced. Judicial in bis Judgments-fair at all times.
Thomas B. Kay was a public servant in whose judgment the public
be served hadjsreat faith. Mentioned " frequently as likely : guber
natorial timber, Tom Kay preferred to .remain state treasurer where
he believed .his talents could be used to better advantage. He. was
an economist, a man who had made a study of finances, a man
who had built bis own personal fortune and who unstintingly gave
of his experience to the state he loved. Ashland Tidings, r
I Tom Kay was -n. outstanding Oregon citizen.: He was a suc
cessful business man and a virile civic leader. He was jealous of
Oregon's welfare and he was one ef Salem's most ardent and .con
sistent champions. In fact it seemed at times to those who: reside
outside ot the capital city that he placed Salem's welfare above all
other considerations. Aioany lieiBocrat-ueraia. t
But could Tom Kay have chosen the manner of his going, we
holier he would have had it as it haDDened that no to the mo-
vi nn Via tnt1 Vt A atanllncr nn" rlvtn Vita ttst Intarotf aViUitw anil
thought for the welfare of the state seriously devoting his ut-
most to duty as be deemed it on the job to the end. -Oregon City
Only a few days since, a report from Salem bad it that peti
tions were beings prepared seeking the recall ot Oregon's state treas
urer because ot the stand he bad taken in matters coming before
the board of control. Today, Tom - Kay stands recalled, but the
recall! is not by the voters of Oregon- it would never have been
from them. . i : : i . ,
r The recall to which .he has yielded Is- not because be failed to
do his duty: it la because he did it, excellently, unceasingly, super
latively. He gave bis life in doing it. Bead BaUetiau
' -L : TsAslfK TltAvrlBt1fftl1v Htam1vsa all A 1 1 f AMlt KM A AlflUe1 Anln
ion land those who may have differed with Tom Kay will remember
only the strength and fearlessness -of a character, which formed
and cherished strong convictions and - defended them with gallant
determination. Portland Telegram. ; !
' The Journal was not always in agreement with Mr. Kay. In
publie affairs and political; convictions, he was a fairly strong con
servative, and necessarily the paths of the two, Mr. Kay and the
paper, sometimes led la opposite directions. But in , Mr. Kay's fine
personal qualities, in his nigh Ideals of public Ufa and in bis own
feeling ot obligation to defend the Interests of the great public by
economical administration. The Journal has always-found a great
deal to aamire ana support. roruand journal, j
- . G. K. Pillories America
, A MERICANS traveling abroad' are freonpntlv pvfr1v
eritxazpA far larlc f tasf-A tor mnV!ne' InvfTmia wTn
' " w M..U.VM '
Darlsona with their hnm lnnri ttrA -fn-i- tiiHotiocci ir ilaalinn
with the people whom they meet in foreicm countries. We
Ji m a 1 . a. m a . . .
uuuuw ix me vulgarity oi Americans can ma ten trie boorish
ness; displayed by G. K. Chesterton, British author, who
has returned to England flftr an AmoriMn tnnr i.M
such ! a catalog" of hotrors on America that the picture is
i Chesterton crave lectures nw Amiriia fV
charges placed for admission, and those who heaid him felt
badly cheated. He goes home with a fat purse but a bad
taste. He forgets his profit on the, tour to lay a diatribe
on. the United States which is singularly offensive. He has
seen and heard but-the superficial; the real, deep current
ox merican uxe ana tnougnt escaped him. He scoffs. at
prohibition, berates our town life, and ridicules the Ten
nessean moral code, something- so purely provincial as scarc
ely to be known outside that state. . i
i -j G. K. is but one of the long- line of British atfthors who
.have .come over to gain money-and dvpr hoiT -ry
a, . x a
By C. a DATJER. M. D.
Marion Co. Health Dept. .
Today is Child Health Jay, a
day set apart tor the whole nation
to think of its children and tuture
citlxens. A re
these , children
to stow up. In
to strong men
are they solos
to grow op
poor teeth, bad
pled, : malnour
ished or per
haps by one or
more other de
tects? In many
Dr. O. C. Xteaar places It has
been the goal of teachers, parents
and other Interested parties to cor
rect as many defects in so far as
Is' possible so that on this day
these children start out anew on
the road to health, -
A child has the right to expect
certain things that make for good
health and happiness. Every child
hi entitled to the feeling that he
has a home. ' Every child should
be protected f rora-Ucommunlcable
diseases, he should have periodic
health examination before and
during the school period,, he
should also "have ' regular dental
examination and care. Every child
should attend a school which has
proper seating; lighting, ventila
tion and sanitation. Every child
should have some form ot reli
gious, moral and character train
Every child has a light to a
place to play with adequate facil
ities therefor. Every child who
is handicapped should be given
expert study and corrective treat
ment where there is posstouty oz
relief, and appropriate develop
ment or training, where the child
does not have these services, due.
to Inadequate Income of the fam
ily,, then such services should be
provided -by the community.
There are certain countries oi
Europe where the children are
looked upon as an economic asset
of the nation. The governments
are concerned for their welfare
and every facility la made avail
able to see that these children
grow up healthy and strong.
France with a low birth rate and
until two or. three decades ago a
high death rate among children
has been foremost in child wel
fare work. She sees In her fu
ture citlxens a protection, against
Child welfare work in this coun
try is on more of a humanitarian
basis but we are far behind some
other nations . In what we do tor
our children. Good healthy cnu
dren, who are strong physically.
mentally and morally would also
be the most valuable economic
asset to this nation, not as a pro
tection in war alone but in the
prosperity of the whole nation.
Waal kaalta Droblems hara yon t If
tfca abova articla raises any qoestioo In
yonr mind, write that qneatioa oat ana
send it either to The 8tatemaa or the
Mirui eoantr deDartment ef health. The
aawer will appear ia this column. Km
should be taisned. bat will net be msed 13
; ... Of Old Salem
Tows Talks from The States
man of EarUer Deysv
May 1, 1906 j.
The 41st annual graduation ex
ercises of the college of medicine
of Willlamette university will be
held this evening at the First
Methodist church with Jndge
Thomas O. Hailey of the supreme
court giving the address; Gradu
ates are Roger Blswell, L. A. Boll
man. R. D. Byrd. J. C. Evans,
Claude 5 Percival, Fryer, R. F.
Hunter, W. C. Judd. Hlsasbl Mi-
shina. H. It. Power, Ia. V.' Smith
and 1ST. P. Snyder.
An escaped patient from the
insane- hospital was found dead
on the Capplinger farm. He had
cut his throat- with a knife.
Frank W. and Fred R. Water-
shave moved their business to
rooms over the Ladd and Bush
May 1, 1021
Salem hizh achool. will . ertn.
ate 187 students, the largest class
yet, next month.
The unemployment condition In
Oregon has been gradually de
creasing since the first of the
year, says C. II. Gram, labor com
A SPRING TRAGEDY
pQTlHG to DO
n rtKip t"iK ir
w SO EARLY!
i Mnu A3 I ;
x I2. VL
"ir A vt? ntrr irrC" By faith
lYinriL. UJL-.lill. V lj RAi nWIM
. A ava w , a. .
' Mary Lou Thompson, a beau
tiful and vivacious girl of the
"home" type, orphaned by the
death of her parents, lives with
her aunt and uncle, Clara and
Howard Sanderson. Mary looks
after Billy, their youngster, while
they go to business. Larry Mitch
ell energetic, young newspaper
reporter, is Mary Lou's pal. Mary
Lou. Is happy but restiesa and
eager' for adventure. Sanderson
gets a wonderful chance to go to
the Orient on an engineering pro
ject. Mary Ixm urges the Sander
sons to go although she will be
"Look here, Mary Lou, marry
me I haven't much,, but we can
get along somehow," said Larry
abruptly, and his own voice
sounded strange to him. I don't
want you behind a counter or gal
livanting: around by yourself. Tou
you are a dear little Idiot and
you'd get into all sorts of jams.
Tou marry me, Mary Lou, and I'll
take ear of you!" he ended,
Mary Lou stared at him speech
less. Then the brlgbt tears welled
to her eyes and fell ... round
drops sliding down, her flushing
"Am I so distasteful to you?"
he asked, la dismay. . .
, No no you're tn beat
friend I have on earth," choked
Mary Lou, "and -and oh, Larry
what a lamb you are! Asking me
to marry you when when you're
mtssioner. About 11.009 are es
timated to be out of work, as
compared to IS, 000 in January. :
The Chenians have been In
vited to march in the Legion par
ade at Roseburg.
The Oregon Pulp and Paper
company announce a 20 per cent
so ambitious, so anxious to got
ahead ... asking me to come and
be a burden, a regular old mill
stone. Tou, don't want me, really,
Larry, you don't love me, dear "
"But . began Larry, help
lessly. "No, you don't! Not . . not
the marrying way. And X don't
love you that way. Every other
way, yes. But not ... not that
Larry, you know I won't marry
you but I do thank you for
asking me," sail Mary Lou with
a quaint sort ot ceremony.
A Way Oat
He took her cold little hands in
his own, and leaned close to the
fragrant, rounded cheek, the crop
of curling red-gold hair.
"I want to take care ot you I"
he said stubbornly.
Chivalry isn't dead, after all.
Mary Lou shook her head.
"I'll have to take care ot my
self!" she cried out, "and it's
high time X learned how. Get me
a job, Larry, any kind of a job,
and I'll be so grateful to you.
And now for mercy's sake, go
She turned a little and brush
ed a very small kiss across bis
lean, freckled cheek, and got to
"Golly," said Mary Lou, simply
"but you're a good friend."
The following day being Sun
day, Mary Lou, Billy and the San
dersons journeyed out to Oakdale,
Long Island, to see Grandmother
Jennings and talk over their
On the train, as Howard en
deavored to restrain his small
son from hanging out of the win
dow while demanding to ride
with the engineer "Why can't I
ride with the engineer, daddy?"
Clara and Mary Lou sat togeth
er and soberly discussed the de
tails of closing up the little rent
ed house, details which would fall
to Mary Lou's lot to attend to, as
Clara would have to keep on with
her position and break in her suc
cessor until practically the last
For It had finally been decided
that the Sandersons would accept
the offer, that Billy would go to
his grandmother's and that Mary
Lou would go with him, remain
ing until such time as she could
make other arrangements.
Mary Lou, looking with blind
blue eyes at the Autumnal land
scape, was trying hard to ba ex
tremely practical and matter-of-fact.
Now and then, in a small
red notebook, with a pencil stub,
she managed to make shaky,
scrawly notes while she question
ed Clara severely as to what
would' be stored, what must be
sold and what would be packed.
The Sandersons' boat would
sail the first week In November
and there was a great deal to do.
"Tou must," said Mary Lou,
wisely, "buy thin , clothes, i You
can't trot off east of Sues with a
fur coat and sports tweeds!"
- Strong Ties
, Clara looked at her niece with
sudden, hurting compunction.
"It's going to be pretty bad."
she said, "leaving Billy. I I
sometimes wonder how X can do
it.J get panicky. But youT If
only I knew you were to be with
him permanently, settled o r
with someone I knew and trust
ed,' I feel dreadfully about it,
Mary Lou, as If ... as If I were
falling you so." .
Her clever, brown eyes we're,
brlgbt with unusual tears. Mary
Lou gave her arm a little pinch.
"Don't be silly . . I'll get along
grand!" said Mary Lou. "Some
thing will turn up, see If it
doesn't," she went on breathless
ly. "There's always an adventure
just , around the corner. Of
course," she went on. more sober
ly, while writing In the red' book,
"remember to store Clara's Hud
sou seal." "Of course, it's a darn
ed shame I haven't any market
able talent! Still, there's always
, (Continued, on page 7)
Except a living man there Is
nothing more wonderful than a
book! a message to us from the
dead from human souls we nev
er saw, who lived, perhaps thous
ands of miles awav. And vet
these. In those little sheets of pa- 1
per, speak to us,, arouse us, ter
rify us, teach us, comfort us, open
their hearts to us as brothers.
wares, only to go back home and upbraid Americans as
' e"w 11V H V 1V V aau VUMaASW W Visa a?MV w
comings, and our own writers have criticized us down to
the raw; but when we read again of the bad taste of Amer
icans who travel abroad we may realize that the vulgarity is
uj uu means commeq to tne tourists from this country.
Open S.7W Hoars Each Year
Center & Liberty Street i Phone 9X44
1 1 IE modern Miss needs ! no
time out" for the time of month.
If youVe ever taken Bayer Aspirin
for a headache, you know how
soon the pain subsides. It is just as
effective ia the relief of those pains
peculiar to women I
- " : "" . I
Don't dedicate : certain days! of
every month to suffering. It's old
fashioned. It's unnecessary. Aspirin
will always enable you to carry! oa
in comfort. Take enough to assure
your complete comfort. If it is
cenuine aspirin it cannot possibly
hurt you. Bayer Aspirin does not
depress the heart, It does not up
set the stomach. It does nothing
but stop the pain. j
Headaches come at inconvenient
times. So do colds. But a little
Bayer Aspirin will always gave the
day. A throat so sore you can hard
ly, swallow is made comfortable
with one good gargle made from
these tablets. Neuralgia. Neuritis.
Rheumatism. Pains that once kept
BITS for BREAKFAST
;, e - i -
East and back to Oregon t
. - . Is
As has been related la this col
umn. Dr. Elijah White resigned at
mission physician shortly after his
trip with Jason Lee and Guatavus
Hines to Fort TJmpqua, in the sum
mer of 1840. and. with hla family.
started home. Most historians say
he went oa the Lausanne, on her
return trip. He did from Honolulu
but be left the Columbia, on the
brig Maryland Capt, coucn, mak
ing this first 1S of his homeward
journey la j the ' then unusually
short time ot 1 days.
At Honolulu the White family
was entertained i at the home of
E. O. HalL Who in 183S had
brought the first printing press
and outfit to the Oregon country
used at the tapwal agency, and
now In the muieum of the Oregon
Historical society at Portland.
A"n . .
The Whites 'sailed from Hono
lulu late in November, 1840 the
same day that the United States
exploring squadron - under Capt.
Wilkes left that port for the Ore
gon country; lent in response to
the petition from the mission
forces and settlers while Jason Lee
was In the east; la 18X9-40. Says
the White book, "Ten Tears la
Oregon!".- r S h " -
" j e j sg .
"During" the stay of Dr. White
and famllr at the islands, the gen
tlemen of the squadron gave a
picnic party, some three or four
miles out ot town, on r beautiful
plain, to which! were Invited all
the missionaries, American and
English consuls ! and tleir ladles,
and, finally! all the principal for
iv v v
"It was f social, convivial oc
casion, and rather a costly affair,
as probably! not less than $800 or
1100 were expended .by the offi
cers. The collation was bountiful,
andi composed of all sorts of
meats, dressed j la all sortt ot
styles; various I fruits, both , pre
served and freen; cakes, nuts and
wines in every variety. The feast
was spread oa long tables, laid
under a tent i of the. stars and
' IV fW" -'
Over a year after arriving In
New York; Dr. . White .visited
Washington, D. C. He says in his
book that he was informed by a
friend that; his presence was de
sired there, and on his arrival
"was that evening presented to
Mr. Alfred Benson, and to the eld
est son ot Daniel (Webster, from
whom he received1 letters to Mr.
Webster, President Tyler and Mr.
Upshur." 4.bel :P. Upshur, secre
tary of the navy then, under Ty
ler; secretary of state on the res
ignation of Daniel Webster.) He
adds: "He arrived in Washington
the 25th ot January (1842), and
met with a kind reception from
Mr. ( Senator 1 ! Linn. ' and from
John C. Spencer i (secretary ot war;
afterwards.) March 8,. 1843, ap
pointed secretary of the treasury,
and resigned lilay 2,' 1844, being
opposed to the!! annexation of Tex-
i). and other j-heads of depart
ments. Ha spent a few pleasant
days in the city,! and UNEXPECT
EDLY received! the commission of
agent ot Indian; affairs from the
secretary of war, under the direc
tion of the president. (His office
was sub-agent, of Indian affairs
for all the country west of Mis
souri, where, at St. Louis, General
William Clark!! (of the Lewis and
Clark exploring expedition) was
general agent lot Indian affairs.)
: "He started; for home. and. on
Ills arrival at Auburn (N. Y.),
about 20 miles from Lansing (N.
Y.), was met by a messenger with
the sad tidings that his youngest
child, a sweetj little girl ot three
years, was dead. (This daughter
was of course born In Oregon, at
the old misslda below Salem, as
had been thejr son, Jason Lee
White, first brn sou la the Ore-
Bt B. J. HENDRICKS
gon country, oa a day of Septem
ber, 1887, before the 16th of that
month, who was drowned In the
Columbia river la August, 1838,
aged IX months.
. : '
They felt their loss deeply, hut
none seemed to mourn so agonis
ingly as Llxette, who had been
the nurse of the departed one
from Its earliest Infancy. She had
always felt tor ft a mother's ten-,
derness, and this attachment In
creased while they were at the
Sandwich Islands, and daring
their, voyage home. X believe I
r. . w a . a . ak.... m w
uv vcivis uieuuuuea Anis
ette. She was a native of Oregon,
who came to live with Mrs. White
before little Jason's death, and
was old enough to grieve deeply
at the painful shock. She and her
two sisters "were early left or
phons. Their mother died when
they were very young. They then
lived for some years with their
relations, when their father, who
doted on his children, carried
them to Fort Vancouver. Llxette
was the eldest ot the three, and
her next sister, Angellque, was a
beautiful but delicate child. WhU
at the fort ' they unfortunately
lost their kind father. . . . Through
the exertions of their friends suit!
able places were found for both
Sophie and Angellque, and Lizette
was placed with Mrs. White; She
accompanied her to the states. " '
. Dr. White was soon on his way
west, to take his post as sub
agent ot Indian affairs. He took
leave of Mrs. White at Ithlca,
N. Y. Medorem Crawford joined
him at Havana, N. Y., and others
were added to the party, at va--
rious points, until, at Independ-.
enCe, Missouri, there were 112
ready to start oa the day deter
mined. May II, 1842; the ren-'
dezvous having been' at Elm
Grove 20 miles southwest ot In
dependence. This party, led by Dr.
White, made up the first consid
erable company of actual settlers
that started tor the old Oregon
country. Dr. McLoughlln said 187
arrived at Fort Vancouver. One
authority put It as high as If 0. A
number had joined the party
along the way, after leaving Inde
pendence. Following are some in
teresting excerpts from Dr. .
White's book, telling of the prep
arations for starting on that
"He felt now that he was tak
ing a farewell of friends, and civ
ilized life, and his emotions of
(Continued on page 7)
The question, asked yesterday
by Statesman reporters was: -
' Do you think both husband
and wife should be employed la
schools or other public jobs?"
Mrs. L B. WaiEsLaff. employ
ment secretary, Y. W. C. A., said':
"I believe every family Is an in
dividual case and : often when It
appears ' as ' though husband; ajid
wife should not be holding such
Jobs, help ts . being extended to
others", ! : , ,
Laur Rokos, office girl, ealdi
No. I don't think both should
hold such jobs, especially now
when so many persons are out of
work;; let one, but not the ether,
bold such Job".
-Frank Minto, police chief i Yes
It's all right for a young couple
who want to get ahead la the
worldol know of some women
who are working in . the state
house who. don't; need to work..
I've seen women work In the can
neries here with diamond rings
on their fingers. . -i
Mark Poulsew, city recorder: A
woman s place is la the home
with the children. i
tLr Vlvmjb aiM tfttniimrt SioTf mim
-- .vttfin m aua
lUr afta falrtna rt ha
remarkable tablets. So are the little.
xtageongj acnes inat xwing fatigue and
nerves" ly day, or a aieepfeu lught.
Genuine Bayer Aspirin tablets cost
so very little after all. that it doesn't
pay to experiment with imitations!
4 enioyed by member
-; . wt " ' -i '
The banking service afforded here al
tht United States National In Salem
is distinctly local in character.
At the same time through ' affilia
tion with the United States National
Group of twelve strong banks the fol
lowing ; benefits are also insured t
group strength and serviceability as
represented by combined resource!
of approximately 1100,000,000, group
experience and co-operation, group
efficiency and organization, all con
tributing to. tire relpf ul service aft
forded hv nn instlution manacp and
directed by men you have known for
many lears. j-.-
We cordially invite you to make your,
banking connections here,
; United States
.'j National Banlx