Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1933)
March 4, 1933
Th OREGON STATESSIAM, SaUau Oregon; Saturday Horning,
P mi -
Wtf Favor Swoyt Um: No Fear SfaU Awt"
From First Stoteamsi, March 28, 185X .
rrrr othipppitam rvrrrtT vchttvti rrt '?
uu nifti r.om xr uo mo n ij is w. i
ChAxLES A. SrSACCI -r - - SdiXor-ifonajrtr
; Suzldok F. Sackctt . - - - - Managing Editor
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to tits ass for pabUca-
ot mU news dispatches credited to tt or not otherwise credited ta
ttate paper. - - -t -
' Portland Representative
r5 Gordon K Bell, Security Building, Portland. Ore,
-f . Eastern Adrartlilng RapreseatatlTea
Brymat. Griffitb A Bran eon. Inc, Chicago, New York, Detroit,
Enter d at Uu Potto ff ice at Salem, Oregon, at Second-Clant
Hitter. Pnblitked every morning except Monday. Businest
of fiee. tlS S. Commercial Street. '
C , f SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Mall Subscription Rates, la Advance. Within Oregon:. Daily aad
Suaday, 1 Ma SO cents; Mo. SUSS; f Mo. IMS; 1 year M.Oe.
Bmwhere SI cents per Mo., or SS.riO for 1 year to advance.
- By City Carrier: 4i cents a month; $5.00 a year ta advanos. Per
Copy S ernta Oa trains and News Stsads cents.
s . ; : 5
I, I". -- 1
'That All May Yet Be Well"
A T one p. m. today Franklin D. Roosevelt will take the oath
XX ot office as president of the United States. He comes to !
office at a time of grave crisis when the very underpinning
which has sustained the structure of our social order seems
to be giving way. Call the roll of presidents and none has
taken the solemn oath to "preserve, protect and defend the
constitution" when the outlook seemed more forbidding than
at the present hour, save Washington when he inaugurated
the new. government, and Lincoln when disunion thwatAnAL
Even the happiness which customarily attends a party's ac-
.flAVAr fa n aaah n?nn 1 m V 1.1 t
. . - J riovueu
tragedies which have transoired: the frienrl of th nrwjMorit-
elect hovering at death's door because he was In the way
01 a Duuet intended for his chief; and one of the cabinet-des-
" wrwfewai M-tAlva.k !. ...JJ.. J AIL. mi
sws nwitRen iu uuuuen aeam. ine verv woras "a new
deal" uttered so glibly and so hopefully a few months ago,
amiosi turn xo asnes on tne lips.
looking back at the long row of inaugurations which
nave preceded the event of today, the thought rests natural
ly on the inauguration of Abraham Lincoln 72 vear nm
Then civil war was breaking out. National security was in
danger. What passed in the mind of Lincoln is best revealed
In that intimate farewell speech he made just before his train
! left Springfield. The address is a beautiful and touchiru? one.
! only nine sentences long. Pertinent to the present moment is
"I now leare, not knowing when or whetEer ever I may re
turn, with a task before me greater than that which rested upon
Washington. Without the assistance of that Divine Being who
ever attended him. I cannot succeed. With that assistance I
cannot fail. Trusting In Him, who can go with me. and -remain
with you, and be everywhere for good, let us confidently hop
that all will yet be well."
For Lincoln there was no return save when the fimeral
train brought his remainsto his old home for a final rest
ing place. For the country there were four years of bloody
stnie. or posterity there was a reunited country which
The country Is yet unable to make its aDnraisal of the
new chief executive. Whether he will measure up to the re- taking baking
aponsibilities of his high office at this critical moment is by 'VS.
no means clear. He does deserve a cordial and united sup
port in a program of reconstruction, which will lift the
burden from human hearts. The Statesman will not with
hold its cooperation in all measures for the national wel
fare. In this solemn hour we cannot do better than to quote
again from the immortal Lincoln:
Trusting in Him. who can go with me, and remain with
you, and be everywhere for good, let us confidently hope that
an will yet be well."
' ax BUiaai tnoe er other every eaa
of ua suffers from some digestive
complaint. X eaa think of no ether
ailment that la a closely related ts ,
- - mmr modern
mode of trrmav
la fast this
trouble ta ertsa
dyspepsia, add .
er sour stom
nees and aaa
ssa, ean be
traced te Im
of the toed and
through the meals. Irregular meals
and eating toe much of foods dlffl-
cult ta digest, are ether factors that
must not be overlooked.
Rasbiag Tkrosgfc Bleak
The practice of rushing through a
meal la all toe common in this coun
try, we deserve the ridicule of the
cartoonist who pictures the com
muter grabbing bis cup of coffee aad
eating h!a toast while running te
catch his train. Rapid eating la a
bad habit, yet tt Is a daffy occur
rence ta many homes.
Each ef the meals of the dag
should be at aa. appointed hoar.
There should be ample time tor lei
surely eating. Te Insure good diges
tion. It la necessary to chew tne soec
slowly and carefully before swallow
tag it Slow chewing permits the
saliva to act upon the food aad pre
pare tt for digestion. When the bene
Ada! action ef saliva la emitted, mere
at placed ea the stomach, Xa
consequence, the process ef digest! oa
ts made more difficult aad fflgsettre
disturbances may result.
Some persons are susceptible ta dU
gesttre disorders, while others, re
gardless ef how or what they eat.
rarely, if ever, suffer any discomfort.
But sooner er later the stomach wBI
rebel against continued '-Suse.
Watch the Diet
Of course many persons suffer
from digestive dlsturbaacea ta spite
of their careful choice ot food, Xa
such a case, a careful Investigation
of the digestive tract may reveal
some deformity of the stomach er
duodenum. In many instances the
underlying cause can only be deter
mined by a complete X-ray exam
ination of the stomach and intes
When ae organic disturbance er
defect exists, cure can be brought
about by proper chewing ef food:
avoidance of hurried meals; emitting
fried and greasy foods, excessive m
dulgence ta salts, peppers,' apices,
condiments, pastries and foods diffi
cult to digest.
It ts wise to drink six te eight
glasses of water each day. Dafty
elimination Is essential.
May I warn you against depending
on the all-too-common practice or
soda. There is no
relief ta digestive dis
orders, but the relief Is merely tem
porary. Cure la only possible by re
moval of the cause. Every effort
should be made to locate and get rid
Answers to Health Queries
I. M. 8. Q. My nine months old
baby had a fall when five weeks ot
age and since then his heart has been
beating very rapidly. Do you think
that this Is due to the fall or is It
natural for a baby te have a more
rapid heart than an adult? What
are the symptoms of heart trouble In
A. Have the baby examined wtta
out further delay. It la not normal
for a baby to have a rapid heart beat
These are a number of symptoms.
Have your doctor advise you after ex
(Copyright. 1933. K. W. 8., lne.J
... Of Old Salem
Town Talks from The States
man of Earlier Days
Asides and Insides
WHAT gets our goat is the way some of these Portland
bankers professed "surprise' over the order of Gov.
Meier proclaiming a three-day holiday. One of those who
professed to have" been "taken by surprise" at the order is
reputed to have talked with a state official at two o'clock in
the morning recommending such action be taken. When he
talked to reporters later in the day he had to keen up
front". The sooner the bankers cret the front" idea knock
ed off the more deserving they will be of public confidence.
Bankers disagree about the holiday. Some denounce it,
aar'productive of more unrest than ever Others say it was
the only thing to do. The old contest between the strong and
the weak apparently. Leaders outside the banking f rater-
nity incline to the view that Oregon could have weathered
; the storm without any blanket holiday. Claude Ingalls in the
Corvallis Gazette-Times in a front-page editorial refers to
the order as a "damned outrage .
During the hour the banks here were closed Thursday
. f i a. i : r
would say he had only a dime or a dollar, m his jeans; an
other would laugh it off with the admission that he had
-money hocked away. When the banks reopened no one re
ferred to any hoarded money. There has been a great deal
- of tin-can banking for two years, however.
.When the banks were open and doing business as usual
no one confessed to having any money; all declaimed to high
- - . - a a 4 ta rm. : a. a 1 1 1 i
Heaven tney were "oroice . me moment me Dan&s ciosea norta blocks on the fair
even for a short time everyone seems to be a depositor and ground road.
clamorous because he can't get at his money.
March 4, 1008
"The Virginian," dramatic Tor
sion of Owen Wister's novel, will
come to the Grand opera house to
night, with W. S. Hart tak'ng the
part of the Virginian, and Frank
Campeau aa Trampas. Hart will
be remembered for hia excellent
work In "Ben Hur" and "The
Residents of North Salem have
decided to macadamize North
Commercal street from the brdge
oa Hood Street, and Market street
from Front to Sixth streets and
A Frock of Pale Blue Satin
PARIS (AP) Madame Chau
- Tin da Treuil attended a recent
smart erenlng party wearing a -
- frock of pale blue satin designed
along slender fitted lines. Her
long gloves, bag and slippers were
ot black relret
Now there is a picture to relieve the public mind. The
Permanent organization of the
Salem Horse 8how association, waa
effected last night with the fol
lowing officers elected: L. K.
Page, president; J. L. Stockton,
Tice-president; F. A. Welch, sec
retary, and John H. Albert, treas
memories of old dayai i
C. B. woodworth, j Guardian
building, FortlaadV . ipeat ma
rears of his boysooa aaa sariy
manhood la Salem. He haa been
away a loaf time, la the metrop
olis; bat ala memories keep hark
ing back Pact to . ua piemsa
Umas ta hia aid home town. Re
sult, fresh installment, follow
ing:- ' . :
"The court house: We oftea
walk no and dowa the same
streets for years and years with
out actually noticing .anything la
particular, wham an ot a sudden a
thought- cornea to us, Here la
something beautiful that X hara
This yery thought can ba ap
plied ta the Salem court house.
Certainly tt Is a thug of majaatia
beauty, although possibly from am
architectural standpoint it may ae
slightly deficient by aot haying
buttresses; otherwise It Is yery
beautiful, and the setting Is per
"And what a flood of memor
ies cornea to us aa wa gas apoa
this historical bunding the peo
ple who hare eome In and oat ot
it, the romanee, the tears that
have beea ahed. Tha oratory that
haa beea deUrared would fill volumes.
"Mention of the court house
win recall to the minds ot a great
many old timers Sam MeQhee, the
janitor, who was tha unauestioa-
ed champion checker player. Sam
waa there for many years, faith
tal to tha latter. He had two sis
ters who attended school in South
Salem under Professor H. P.
Crooks, principal. An amusing
story surrounds Mr. Crooks' la
ability to distinguish the two sis
ters and how tha girls had sao-
cesstully managed to keep their
twin relationship from his knowl
edge, duriag which time one
would attend hia school one week
aad the other twin the euceeed
ing week, and so on. It was only
when the girls tailed to coyer ev
ery point that had come up dur
ing their respective weeks at
school that their twin identity
came to light
"To many, the memory of Ben
Hayden ia atiU fresh la . their
minds. What a treat It was to
hear Bea la action, especially if
the matters at issue were the
least bit oft color. Hia assail was
aa deadly as his praise waa dis
arming; he could make a jury
weep, laugh and applaud at hia
a s .
"And another equally promin
ent character waa George A. Idea,
who hud the office of county
clerk. (Mr. Edes was the father
ot Mrs. Henry W. Meyers, and the
Edes homo was the one now oc
cupied by the Fry family, on
South High street, then called the
Edes hill and now the Fry hill.)
"For personality and oratori
cal ability, Rufua Mallory was the
man. He wUl long be remembered
for the brilliant part he played in
blockading the efforts of certain
heirs long ago to take the court
house away from the county, and
his strong denunciation of these
heirs at the time waa classic. Re
collection la that it waa ahortly
after hia heroic defense in behalf
of Salem that the court house
caught on fire and barely
"Reminiscing oyer the old days
recalls ine incident when a cer
tain party of young men commas
aeerea me nooK and ladder ap
paratus, scaled the cupola and
adorned 'the Goddess ot Justice in
a dress ot organdie, and placed a
sunbonnet on her head aad a
Droom in ner nana, it is a won
der some of the boys didn't break
their necks. No one apparently
knows who were in the party, but
Al Croasman divulged the Inter
esting fact that It took 44 yards
of organdie and that he never was
so scared in hia whole lite.
The clock which la in tha en.
puis craaiea a great, deal of ex
citement when It first came to Sa
lem. Henry Haas, the jeweler who
had a store in the Pattoa black.
set It out oa the sidewalk before
it waa mounted in the ennoia.
"Thomas H. Reyaolds was tha
jauor for a long time and lived
in the ba3ement It wUl bo remem
bered that he was a son-in-law ot
f. a. schwatka and had a baae
tiiul red-headed daughter, MUly,
Fargo Express company; grew old
la that service.
F. G. Schwatka was tho father
ot i Fred' Schwatka. noted -Arctic
axnlorer. who was . a printer on
Tho SUtasmaa before he went to
tho Far North. Tho father, r. o.,
was cooper.. sad-tha. family
homo was oa tho west side or.
Commercial , street botwoaa Cen
ter and Chemsketa; about where
President Hoover as a boy-work
ed for tha Oregon Land company.
Miss O. M. Schwatka, sister of tha
explorer, was a Salem milliner.
Mrs. Reynolds was another sister.
Mr. Wood worth adds this mote:
"Another culprit: Al Croasman
sits at tho round table ot tho Ar
lington dub. Close by alts Judga
J. H. MeNary ot tha federal court.
Al told aim he had beea readiag
about French Xiouie and how tha
boys stole his grapes, then asked
him, 'Judge, what a your plea?'
I plead guilty.' said tha Judge,
but it la outlawed bow.' What a
lot of grapes French Louie mast
have raised I " .
From Other' Papers
Wolfs atood hat la ksmL
: -Mrs, Loosely!;' .2;V: .,V,t
.Tsff sir,"-.'-" '- u:-.-, :.:...'.
:Iia Dr. Wolf a. Ur. Crabbe
"Win yoa stop Into tha parlour,
l Thank you.1 '
Mrs. Loosely'a parlour was lira,
Looselys psrloar. aad that de
scribes it ChJnts, antimacaxxara,
sad curtains. had aothiag to be
sahamod of, even though they re
sided ia a place called Eva's Cor
ner. Tho parlour waa tho museum
of tha Loosely family. There ap
peared to be photos ef everything
that had ever belonged to tho
Looaelya, faded farm-houses, faded
cows, f adsd child ran. Wolfs wss
afraid of knocking things ever.
There were chiffoniers crowded
with china and Ixlck-knacks. Even
the round table la tha middle of
tho room was covered with woollen
mats, ornaments, and vases, a big
black Bible rising Ilka Mount Ara
rat ia the midst ef this demgs of
Mr. Crahbo suggested that I
should coma to see you, Tho fact
is, Mrs. Loosely -I am going to pat
op my plats fa Naveetock."
"Will yoa sit dowa, doctorT"
Wolfs sat dowa la a horsehair
covered arm chair. Mrs. Loosely
chose tho edge of tho sofa, holding
ch 4, 1923
Federal authorities wlU be ask
I ed to investigate what la appar-
.i it . i -. i ,
item made the daily news, neatly placed along with stories ?JZ
m M 1 l ! J A . ls . I
Oi xne woes ox numaniiy, Dana; nouaays, ransom to Kianap- i dent of Public instruction J. A.
ers, theft of cigarettes. We do not have the pleasure of
knowing Madame Chauvin either personally or by reputa
tion, though no doubt, the name may be familiar to readers
of Vogue or the smart New Yorker. But the madame does
the world a favor to step out in a lovely costume when
thoughts have been for making the old one do another
Churchill with school authorities
ot the state. Letters have been cir
culated charging that Supt Char-
chill la laboring under a virulent
form of insanity.
Salem la to be affiliated with
the National Boxing commission of
A xrocjc ox paieoiue satin designed along sienaernc- cordinr to plans of com racy f
ted lines . stunning indeed must have been the appearance
nf m9.da.rne as she marie the nrompnadA- Inn o trm reeenrmflr I WASHINGTON. Boththe sen-
line. Spring must have come to Paris at that moment T1 T
The eternal feminine if you please; and nowhere is la tha farm credits bill and the mea-
femme quite so much at home as in Fans. For Fans is a I sure is ready for submission
lad va town, with a flower in her hair" A woman lives on President Harding.
style and change and freshness. The mode speaks with a
voice of command to the woman of today. And Paris re
mains eternally, the fount of fashion. Buenos Aires and
Beverly Hills and Palm Beach and Montclair take i their
.firlM .am Tnta lAttafr KJTa4ama fVanTrivi An franin nrrtT'A
at the smart party in Paris will soon be seen on the screen &3l -a ,
from Hollywood, and just a bit later at the bridge parties i readings by Mrs. Frances Goariie
a. - . . a 1 wm a T 1 I aasM A V. AM. a tv.t.1
in ine provinces 01 vie uoa. a. wanu
Tip the hat then to Madame Chauvin. a brae gown and
SILVERTON, March 3 The
Sllverton chamber of commerce
will give an interesting program
at the Brush Creek school March
17. Among the numbera announc-
Now that a bill haa passed the
house ot representatives which
authorises tho manufacture and
sale of S.I per cent beer in the
stats of Oregon, It behooves every
citizen who does aot wish to see
the return of the salooa aa It ex
isted in tho so-called good old
days to see to it that the pendu
lum doea not awing too tar ia tho
wet direction. Tho brewery indus
try is weU awaro of the fact that
many people over SO years ot age
at the present time know nothing
about the tree and easy manner
in which beer could bo bought be
fore the adoption of the 18 th
amendment. Tho brewera have al
ready circularized aU of their
members, argiag upon them tho
necessity of "educating" the youth
ot the land la the use ot beer. It
souada funny to hear the brewers
asking their members to conduct
a campaign of education along
beer drinking lines.
Wo fear tho brewera are very
much mistaken aa to the neces
sity of such education among the
younger generation, tor aa near aa
we eaa find out there is much
more drinking among young peo
ple today than there waa 20 years
ago or more. Moreover, the stuff
that they are drinking is vile la
many Instances and haa a far
greater kick than the beer that
could be had in HIT and tho
years before that. Testimony be
fore the prohibition committee of
the house of representatives both
at Washington and at Salem
brought out the faet that manu
facturers of home brew had no
way of limiting or resrulatina lta
alcoholic content and that it ave
raged around 1 per cent aleohoL
The beer bill proposed by congress
as well as the one proposed by the
Oregon legislature, provides for
an alcoholic content of leaa than
four per cent. The old-faahlonad
Blue Ribbon Pabst waa one ot
the most favorite beers of the
country B. V. It was a beer with
lens than S per cent alcoholic con
tent and waa one of tho most
widely used beers la the country.
At the investigation held in
Washington, doctors from all over
the country testified that it was
next to impossible for one to be
come intoxicated by its use. We
honestly believe, therefore, that
the legal sale of such a brew wlU
greatly improve tho beer drinking
eituation at the present time.
We resent, however, the efforts
of the brewers to carry their cam
paign of education, as thev call
to tho youth of the land. They are
"--" s vwu tor a soaciai mm.
paign among the college students.
They propose to use the college
siuaent newspapers to furthar
meir pians of education. While
we believe that the kind of beer
that will be manufactnred nndar
tho new alcoholic content limita
tion will be a healthful beverage
on which no student of either aex
could possibly become intoxicated.
"OTormeiess inero is such a wide
herself very stiff aad etrsight. Hare
again there waa nothing reminis
cent ef tho woman JSva, '
"Mr. Crabbo told mo that he had
mentioned tho matter to yoa.1
"He haa done so, doctor.
"Tea aee I want rooms ta Nsve-
atock, aad someeao to look after
"And I would be glad ia many
ways to oblige yoa, six. I have nev
er takes lodgers Into my bouse, but
a professional gentleman, aad a
frlead of Mr. Crabbe'a, toe 1
Thea yoa would ho willing?"
There was a diSeulty somewhere.
and Mrs. Loosely'a austere face
WeU what is ft that troubles
IV s tha baQ, doctor."
T haveat got a ban, sir, and I
couldn't have tha people fingering
my brass nockar and rssJdng a
clittor-clatter aU over tho hoai
Theathey'd aaad their boya with
messages, aad yoa know what boya
are, doctor, always leaving the gate
open, aad I cant abide aa opea
gate. If a bred la mo I suppose si
ways tUnkur of cattle strsyiaav
Wolfs smiled one of bis most ooa
dilatory smiles. Tho older a ma.
grows, tho mors as is astonished
by tho queer things that tyrannixe
over mea and women.
Wo could have a bell fixed, Mrs.
Thea at night, eirl tt would
make me jump out of my sleep
ta a terror. I have lad such a quiet
. "Tho bell could ring ta my room.
and quite softly. I would see to
that, As for tho gate, we could put
a spring oa tt to make It shots and
I'd make myself responsible for the
doer knocker. One thing though
A queer little ghost of a smile
seemed te gather memories about
Mrs. Looaelya month.
"I doat object te tobacco, air.
Why Loosely, he was a maa for
"Good moralag. Mr. Xeady,
oa ft ass oat with
his pipe, though It worried my Ufe
the way he threw the spui enos
shoot, and knocked bis pips out oa
the fender." ' .
They diacnased terms, aad Wolfe,
who had some experience of land-
ladles, decided that Mrs. Loosely
wss eminently just, She would aot
steal a ma from him. bat she would
charge for the pia tf she wars asked
to provide It, That was tho woman's
nature, aad such people are vary
useful to deal with. Wolfe would
know te a farthing how he stood.
He asked to see tha boose, and
Mrs. Loosely took him round with
tha gravity of a verger. The pises
promised to adapt itself admirably
to his needs. There was a good back
room with a smaller room opening
out of tt that ho could tarn into a
aarffsry. Moreover, a side door
opened tote a paasags leading into
the mala sixeet, aad the leaser sort
of patient could eome ta that way
without eatuTMnar Mrs. Loosely.
The house had a yard aad small
stable attached to ft, and a tittle
coach-house with big green doors.
Mrs. Loosely kept one servant and
was ready to do all the catering sad
cooking, aad to mead aad wash
John WolfsS clothes.
The terms she suggested struck
Wolfe as vary fair. Ha sccepted
them, stipulating that he should be
allowed to make eertaia alterations
ia tho room he Intended to use as a
surgery, aad promising to provide
a door-bell and a spring for the
front gate. Be shook hands with
Mrs.' Loosely, and mads his way
back to "The Crooked Buletf to
want Mr. Ragg of his change ef
Passing along King Street he had
a suggestioa thrown at him by the
window ef Mr. Dendy'a Ironmong
ery shop. A door plate I That waa
about the first thing hs needed in
Naveatockl He entered Mr. Dendy'a
shop, and found the Ironmonger be
hind the counter.
vjood morning, Mr. Dendy, eaa
yoa fit sas out with a brass plate I "
-A brass puts, stri'
Mr. Dandy was a heavy, sodiaa-
eyed maa, aad of vary low recep
tivity. He looked pusxled by Wolfe's
order, as though the eta ex origin
ality larked behind it, 8o far as
Me. Dendy's face .expressed any
glimmer of inteHigenee, the brass
piste might have seem needed as a
chest-protector or a patch for soma
What sort of plate, air I"
"No, a name-plate."
Oh, I see, sir, a csrd-plsto, air,
for visiting cards."
A brass door-plate, Mx. Deady,
with my name oa it, Mr. WehTe,
Mr. Dendya eyes grew more fish-
Ilka. Tha sigTilficaftcs of tha order
burrowed its way into his braia.
"Thea you are goiag to settle
dowa among us, doctor I"
"X hope so."
"In psztaerahip with Dr. Thread-
"No, by myself."
Mr. Dendy's flat face looked
Thea you'd be waating a pretty
big plate, doctor?"
Wolfe waa amused by the uuaat
tezing suggestiveaess of Mr.
About a yard sqaare, Ms.
Dendy. X think that weald del"
A yard square, sir?"
No, ao, no bigger tha a Dr.
Thxeadgolda. Send a man round te
have a look at bis, and make one
the same aixe. I want plain lettering.-
"PVape you'd be so good as to
write it down, doctor."
' He produced a bin -head sad a
stubby pencil. And Wolfe wrote
what was to be - to aQ intents aad
purposes a declaration of war.
(Te Be TBelleeiQ
CwfcV MIX fcr ftoeert M. McBrUe S Co,
And Among Those Present
re emmem amonr some
very good people ajralnst tha aia
who entertained her boy friends f. beer' which resentment la kept
u ,. n " I alrva lniM?w u v .i ... .
" mw .u Mir i i i nrt m
A . VU.
in the vacant cells.
"It la to bo hoped that this his
torical court house will be kept
miaci ior many, many more
(The X87S Salem Directory
gave: "T. H. Reynolds, danntv
sheriff, residence county jail, cor
ner High and Court. For many
years, ia aiter nays, Air. Reynolds
was Salem agent for tho Wells-
Looking to inauguration day.
Statesman reporters yesterday in-
quirea: -wnat are your wishes
for Mr. Roosevelt aa he takes of
O. V. TanPatten. wool
cbaatt "Naturally, I wish him all
the success la tho world. X. figure
if he is uccessfuL the whole
country will be."
Ww B. Bosh, watchmaker: "I
wish a whole lot. Thb most im
portant thing I wish, is that hell
be an Influence to make times
Ruby lister, stenographer: "X
hope he eaa do all he wants to
do". . . .. .
black gloves and bag and slippers:; a refreshing picture in a spring mode. They will be doing it; for fashion still to1m
wan cuxu weary wvnu. owu muccu, uio eyiing ouu ycxiuib-i even tuuugn men UOia mOSt Of the PUDliC Offices.
tin?-we. hop to.rieTUPlsietsJbs
largely by their
conception of the saloon, that ws
fear the brewers will ma a ser
ious mistake if they attempt to
flaunt their wares through the
college newspapers. Unless they
are careful they will make the
same mistaxe they made before
the X 8 th amendment waa adopt
ed, for beer was synonymous with
saloons, hard liquor, fast women
and the cans oolltlm. Th mt,iA
a leaf from the book of life
wca mey wrote during their
balmy days and another iaa
the same book written by the rad-
.ui on ine other side since the
uoywon or tne isth amendment.
"ulu extremists are wrong, but
!..1?r9,we". w,n flnl at the
anes will again make
unwrnM impossible if the
rTer,8 themselves. by their
metaoas, en con ram tf. vt.
that they are flaunting their bus
t-ess oirecuy in the faces of those
-no era oitteriy opposed to it.
cMuy Dy an appeal to the
youth of the country. We admit
that the S.X per cent beer is a far
safer and much more wholesome
rw" man. tne beer that Is now
uruax so extensively. Neverthe
less, the so-called campaign of
"education" is going to. be mis
understood by thousands .of ain-
-rs men ana women who make
no distinction between temper
ance and prohibition, and If the
orewers insist noon their nrent
plana they may lose a part of the
ground they have already gained, i
-31 fe fic
j. - -e ' d
i - . '-tiis
DEBT PAYMENT F1DVV
"Wo ahoulda't try to psy our
back debts bow," declared Rep.
ti JIHnionof Portland: con-
ceming atato finances, at the
Lions club meeting Thursday. "It
ws eaa Just keep floating now,"
ho explained, "we're doing very
HUton asserted that If the pres
ent legislature passes tho ssles
tax measure, approved by the
house. It. will bo i "damned
more than any ether legisla
ture ,thatsjeometXLere Xo make our
lawa." Ho said he saw many vi
cious points la tho sales tax meas
ure, among them a provlsioa em
powering public utilities to pass
tho tax on to the consumers. , a
The present legiiUtare, la HXl
ton's oplnlpn. Is "Interesting be
cause of lta inefficiency, which
ho blamed oa the "system, aot
tho mea. Ho decried allered trad-
In of vots
" " aa-sassessssBam-.efcisgjaj
esse i .-t-i-j-si - " - - - -