Image provided by: St. Helens Public Library; St. Helens, OR
About St. Helens mist. (St. Helens, Or.) 1913-1933 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 26, 1913)
AniliKEYS. GEESE. DUCKS AND
SUCKLING PIGS WANTED
Advise uiik vslut von have fur Huliduy Trade. Will m il your Poultry and
give ynii prompt mat reliable erv ice fur live per cent of gross sales. Ship your
Poultry where it will lie properly bundled. Cold Moray in building. CihmI saiet-
wwnship ami vuii return.
LVeal,Pork, Poultry, Hides
NO COMMISSION CIIAKGtD.
Writ tcilsr tor tam sncl our net mh prut ll..t.
guarantee la'r treatment, hivbtrnt prices, biiu
rk.rk hv Return SImiI." dlvw li trial with
air next Ut f i riKiutc f . II. f lintel & Co..
a-UsUaSii. SIO.OIAI. 141 111 Ilia M.. fallui Or
isht, sold end e,-hanird: eiurlnes. t.illere.
'wmill,. etc. l f..r bt k 1. 11 sod I'ru-e.
Ilk. J. IS. MAIlllN (U la l.t St.. i'ortlaral. Or.
lour, lo m. m. to p. m.
MT by Kpitnintrtie'iit
ttUN 1 . 'A l)J US TM KM'8
PfWmmTrri.'P.nl nf n Aeuts andfhmnlr
li'isu I i,-ens-tl I'rMi-lilluimr. faults ?4-t-7
r). lirttln'r. Sestl.e . ,
il . T -
O- GLOSSY rJAIR
FREE MOM DANtTVFF
Olrlsl Try-ill Hair gets 't, fluffy
a4 beautiilil Get a 25 cent
bottle of Danderitie.
If yoQ enro for heavy Imlr that glls
H with beauty ami is radiant with
"lo; liatan I iiLom iiaratilo softness ami
l fluffy and lustrous, try Danderlno.
Juist oiio Hiiiillcution (loulilt'ii the.
uty of your huir, besides It Imme-
uely diut-nlves every partlrlo . of
xlruff. You inn not have nice
vy. healthy tin ir If you have
dnitf. T 1 1 1 ; destructive scurf robs
hair of lis lustre, lis strength and
Very Jifo ami If not overcome It
4uci n fcvcrinhiiesa and lulling of
icalp: the hair root famli'h, loos-
Bd (Hp; then tlio hair f.illB out
htin-ly j:i n cent bottle of
'Iton's Dnnderine from any drug
nd Just try It.
Peril Ir "White" Australia.
Colonization offers Berlous problems
too ilvoeil,.K of 11 "uhltn A list m-
A .North Queensland is within that
Hilary of J, decrees north and
Mor the equator in which white
aViy live, h;;t they cannot take
w ives there nnd found families.
ft) doctor stys. And the- doctor
idled that whereas the first gen-
Unirr whiles 4oes woll, tho decond
atblihlrd lend down to the failure
la i'lirth. I..don Standard.
Ir. Gomom Sticks.
Utoter Diay U said or thought
tk Hon. SanuRl (lompors. he
aoti how to hold his Joh as woll as
njBtnxin record. New York World.
Tntptaran banks have more than
fcXKi.DOp 111 depeslts.
C I -
BE "liEP.RY It
ia 13 the season for
i cheer and happi
but Yc u know how
V it is to! 'be merry"
V.Your liver ha3 de
v4 a "lszy spell."
Vcoraeu. is trouble
,v .aw s
ry helpful. It
! 'petite, Nau
-Jii a noise
U.T Vud h'. the
L rfie l 01 "j...-. n him and
Il.liK Into T
1 . . I
I 1 J' ftranAfrl
' -i to
m-a y '
H a Ll S. IB
til ' J
A. . e
l'EAKSON -PAGE CO., Portland, Ore.
SOUR, ACID STOMACHS,
CASES OR INDIGESTION
Each "Papa's Diapeptln" Digests 8000
grains food, ending all stomach
misery In five minutes.
Time it! Ia five minutes all stom
ach dlBtrcKS will ko. No Indigestion,
heartburn, sourness or belching of
Kan, acid, or eructations of undigested
food, no dizziness, bloating, foul
breath or headache.
I'n lie's IlaieiHiii is noted for its
speed In rcKiilatini? upset stomachs.
It Is the surest, quickest Btomach rem
edy in the whole world and besides It
Is harmless. I'ut an end to stomach
trouble forever by Retting a lari!e
fifty-cent caso of Tape's Dlapepsin
from any drug store. You reullzu in
five minutes how needless it Is to suf
fer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any
stomach disorder. It's the quickest,
surest and most harmless stomach
doctor in the world.
Birthplace of Individuality.
Many i;reat human qualities come
to their best In a life of comparative
Isolation. A big tree, an oak or elm,
standing out In an open field has a
toiiKlmens of fiber, a spread of boughs
and roundness of shape that Is never
seen lu a treo that stands In the
woods. So people get individuality by
belmj much alone. They become self
reliant by relying on themselves. They
Kaln clear opinions by thinking things
over, and thinking them out to their
necessary conclusions. They acquire
Inflexibility of purpose by facing ob
stacles and conquering them. The
pioneers of our country and the fath
ers of the republic were suh 'men.
The projectors of fjreat undertakings
carried through triumphantly have ac
quired their powtr in this way. The
country is the natural nursery of such
qualities. People aro wanted on the
farms to raise corn and prow stock
for the markets; but they are wanted
there far more for the training of
manhood mid womanhood in moral
worth, lu rellgioim sensibility, in all
the traits of a strong, upright person
ality. In the future nB never hereto
fore, our cities with their multiplying
wealth and lavish luxury are likely to
need tho country for that steady re
newal of their better life which shall
keep them from relaxing into sensu
ality and sinking Into decay. Atlan
tic. Free lo Our Rridrra
Writs Murlti Fy ltmlj Co., Cti!rro, tar
4 k llluMratril Kre lluok Wee. Write U
about Yuur Kye Trouble and they will ftdvlne
a to tbe IroH;r Application of the Uurtne
Kj Itrmerilr-e la Your Special Can. Your
VruKitUt will trll jou that Murine Krllevee
Pore h.jree, BtrenKian Weak Ejree. Doeno'l
tiinart, Bootbea aye fain, arlil sells fol Wo.
Try It In Your Eyee aud In Iiauy'a Sss for
itcaly XeliJs and (Jrsnulatiun.
Bad Bachelor Hippos.
Sir John Kirk and Livingstone were
attacked by a hippopotamus that was,
no doubt, a "bachelor." Speaking of
the hippopotami of tbe Chohe, Living
stone says that "as certain elderly
males are expelled from the herd they
become soured In their temper and so
misanthropic as to attack every canoe
that comes near them. The herd Is
never dangerous except when a canoe
passes into the midst of it when all
are asleep, and some of them may
strike the canoe in terror. As a rule,
these animals flee the approach of
man. The 'solitaires,' however, fre
quent certain localities well known to
the Inhabitants on the bonks and, like
I the rogue elephants, are extremely
I dangerous." Livingstone learned that
when attacked by one you should dive
to the bottom and keep there a few
seconds, since the hlppl soon moves
off If ho finds nobody on the surface.
London Sphere. ,
Work and the Weather.
The restless days are here. All out
doors invites us and our work be
comes a conscious effort and a bore.
It is the time when we are most In
sympathy with Jerome K. Jerome In
his confession, as follows: "I like
work; It fascinates me. I can sit and
look at It for hours. I love to keep It
by me; the Idea of getting rid of It
, nearly breaks my heart." Boston
Hoti't Be frilled With
r 5. end. Dw't Stand for ihs
Thsre tonnt a medicine for any put
osa kinre ,u-efully mad than SB. a II
t " . iuciuiij 1 1 1 mi wia. 0 . u. - -
represint!, he j,Ri,et tyna of medicine.
Its nsilralprnpertloa ara Just as essen.
tiai wru nmncea neaitn, 11 tna niooa
bt !!''!. ro the nourishing elements of
meaia, RuiBi. fais and suirars or our naur
food. 8. S.a. ia prepared direct from
native b(T,ini runtcriat Not a drop oi
drum Is ftWi. Kcit a dmp of mineral
la v.ttt. Ttt ona of the roost import.
an iiiinn 1 know SJlfl to raraeuiuos
when your ntel attention.
It Is the m rfr, rtlve, ths purast, th
quickest aoon-i"'. Tollable medicine
known for pned bljnd, rheumatism.
viinai iniws-.n, piiiiana, sum ai
old sores ani 4 rii..tinn that ahow in
Uie blood, sktn(,nts and muscles.
An imerenUB D00k on tha blood IS
mailed to thnae-hr, -.rite. Oet a bottla
ol B. 8. B. todai it ta tha world's tTeat-
est medicine. ,i,t upon the 4eale
htn.linn you S. g. and don't let him
omta about somt-ing that B can't ad-
irea ir, (Hllle 01 potasa ana
onr dt3stnir.,ln.mi nnurs.
a yu nil, I'tble '"ttlnf B. B. B.
1-w - .... u..rt pernio mvw own,
AUaAU, UA.1 y,; 6( stuax deal
I STORY J
1 fi The il I
A Romance of tha
Cuido von Horvatb
and Dean Hoard
UrancM, iwi. r w u. i iapm ia tua Uauaa
SlaUa aad Ura4 anuoa.
For fifty years the continent of North
America tins been Isolated from the rent
of tbe world by Z-rKya. tha Invention of
IlannihHl I'rudt-nt, pn nidtritt of the united
Kvernm-M. A m-;fiaKj from t'ount von
UnJ-nteln, charn:llor of llcrmany, that
he bus siirceedud In penetrating- the rays
Inim.-n, the death of I'rudent. Dylnir. he
wsrns his daughter Astra that foreign In
vasion Is now certain. Astra succeeds her
father aa president. Napoleon Krilnon, a
former pupil of Prudent', offers to RHslst
Astra and hints at new discoveries which
will mske North America Impr.-Knatile. A
man giving- the name of Chevalier dl
Ion offers Werdensteln the secret of
ntaklns; irold In return for Kuropean dis
armament. The chevalier Is made a pris
oner. Countess Koslny, a spv. becomes a
prisoner In the hope of discovering dl
Icon's secret. Rhe falls In love with htm
and ajrrecs to join htm In an attempt to
escape. Ily the iie of rockets he sum
mons a curious flylns; machine. He es
capes and sends a mensai? to Astra
which reveala the fact that he Is Napo
leon Edison. He warns Astra that the
consolidated fleets of Kurope have sailed
to Invade America. He calls on Astra the
following- ntteht and explains his plaris for
defenae By the use of aeroplanes made
of a new substance which Is Indestructi
ble ha expects to annihilate the Kuropean
forces. He delivers a note to von Wer
densteln on his flagship demanding im
mediate withdrawal. He Is attacked and.
by destroylns; two warships and several
aeroplanes, forces von Werdensteln to
agree to universal disarmament. The
1 countess, who has remained In America
as a guest of Astra, receives an orrer
from von Werdensteln of the principal
ity of Bchomburg-I.lthow In return for
Kdlson's secret. Kdison and his assistant.
Bantoa, go In search of new deposits of
the remarkable substance, elrynllh. They
find It or. the estate of Rchoinbunr-Llth-ow.
The countess gets Bantos Into her
clutches. Rhe promises to reveal Kdl
son's secret as soon as von Werdensteln
turns over the S'-homburg-I Jlhow estate
to her. On tho diy of the wedding of
Astra and Kdison the countess and Santos
flee the country. Rmtoa perfects a ma
chine, la made, a count and marries tha
countess, now princess of Schomburg
I.lthow. F.'llson finds a new deposit of
clrynlth tand builds a new fleet of alr-
hlpa He accidentally discovers a liquid
that will render opposing airships help
lees. Rantos completes a fleet for tha
princess The aviators of the fleet elect
her queen. Rhe plans to master tha
world. Werdensteln sends an ultimatum
tn America. He discovers the prlficess
real plana and Is In despair. Edison's new
discovery enables his fleet to overcome
tha fleet of the princess.
CHAPTER XXIII. Continued.
As soon as Santos realized what had
happened, he turned to the door and
opened it: "Come, Rosltta, my wife, It
will be swPT-t to die together."
"Idiot!" she shrieked.
He looked at her and knew. He
turned to his master, who waved a
friendly hand at him, and said sadly:
"Napoleon, forgive me. I was blind
ed." He jumped into the sound and the
waters closed over him. Rositta bad
not even glanced at him aa he felt. She
stepped into his place in the doorway
and had her foot on the first rung of
the ladder that led to the top of the
machine when he touched the water.
Napoleon opened the door for her,
without Baying a word.
When sjhe wne in the npper machine
she stood looking at Napoleon, who
was awaiting her further action.
At last she said: "With you I wquld
go down there." Then she flushed and
an exquisite little Bmlla appeared on
her face. . "You devil of a man! You
have won again! What do you intend
to do with me?"
He looked at her sadly as he replied
In a measured voice:
"I will make a queen of you."
"Oh, thanks! That la kind. I pre
sume you have selected a very beauti
ful country T"
"Yes, Rosltta Roslny, a very beau
tiful country. You will have every
thing you need It la a veritable Gar
den of Eden.
She looked at him In alarm, then
looked toward her fleet Every one of
her aerodromones had been captured.
They reached land. Napoleon called
up Whistler and, giving orders regard
ing the empty aerodromone that be
was leaving on a sandbar, released It
from the electric clutches of the Eagle.
Then he flew up again, with Rositta
sitting motionless and unseeing on the
bench. Sending the Eagle toward the
south, he turned on full speed.
The man who had outwitted his en
emies was silent, watching the rich
country run backward under htm. Nei
ther spoke on the long journey south
ward to the Garden of Eden.
A small house had been erected
sear the Crystal Lake. It had two
rooms and kitchen, that was all; but
It had been pleasantly and well fur
nished with everything a lone woman
might want. When Napoleon assisted
Rosltta from the aerodromonetie led
her Into the pleasant living-room She
followed him obediently, as If In a
trance, seating herself In the chair
Indicated without a word.
"This Is your future home, Rosltta,"
he said, simply.
She did not reply, but sat looking
out the window, at the clear lake and
tha steen mountain aides that over
shadowed the little valley forbidding
ty. A strange Are ehone In her turea.
She stood tip lowly and cautiously
and stepped to tlm window. She
looked out at the beautiful green fo
liage and the blooming flowers for a
long time, and Napoleon did not dis
turb her. Her actions commanded re
spect A smile appeared on her face, a
smile that reminded Napoleon of his
own mother; It expressed mother
love, tbe most holy of all.
"See see bow green the gra Is!
How blue the sky Is! How mild the
air, and the water of the Lago dt Mag
glore Is as smooth as a mirror." She
beckoned to Napoleon. "Just look at
that sweet little girl, see how she runs
on the shoru she Is after a butter
fly. Don't you see her, manl Don't
you see her?" She gasped these last
words hoarsely and grasped Napole
on' arm. A nameless terror bad bla
noble soul In It grip.
"Answer me, do you see hert" She
began to sob. "Ah, don't say no say
you see her. She Is my own little girl.
She is good and not like ber mother.
She Is good, I say! She must be good
to be happy." She sobbed wildly.
Turning to Napoleon she screamed:
"Speak! Oh, speak to me, or I ehail
go mad entirely."
He took ber hands in his and In a
mild voice said: "Ilosltta, be quiet;
you don't know what you are saying."
She pushed hi in away. . A wild look
came into ber eyes.
"You fiend! You have killed me,
and I'll kill you now!" Her hand
slipped into her bosom and a short
gilt Venetian dagger gllBtened bright
ly. She darted forward blindly and
just missed Napoleon. Her dagger
struck the wall fiercely. The blade
broke and fell with a sharp clink to
the floor. The next moment she faint
ed In Napoleon's arms.
He carried ber to the sofa and
brought fresh water to revive her.
For two long hours her soul trav
eled through unknown regions where
there Is neither time nor distance.
When she opened her eyes again she
was not the samo youthful, vivacious
Rosltta. She had become old.
She did not speak for a long time,
and Napoleon bad the patience to
await her pleasure, notwithstanding
his neglected duties at Washington.
At last ehe sat up and said weakly:
"Napoleon Edison, you have won. You
are strong; I am weak. The Queen
Rositta Is dead. The only one I ever
truly loved, my little daughter. Is
dead, and now I can mourn the rest
of my life. You may go, Napoleon.
That kiss of yours on the roof at Hel
goland that kiss given aa alms Is
responsible for all I have done." She
offered her hand. "Please go; there
are many awaiting you. I want to
reBt in this solitude."
Napoleon took her hand. "Good by.
Should you need me, there is a special
signal arrangement in the other room;
use It." He left, and she watched his
form disappear in the dark night The
man she had once feared, loved and
hated was gone, and, it was strange,
but she found all these conflicting
emotions gone as well.
That was- the last ever heard of the
once-famous Princess Schomburg
Llthow, the ambitious Queen of tbe
En route to Washington Napoleon
talked with his men on Clryne.
WhiBtler told him that his Instruc
tions bad been carried out to the let
ten, and Sullivan told of the success
ful capture of the four aerodromones
from the west
It was: ten o'clock In the morning
when he sighted the capital, and Con
gress was In session.
The newspapers had already de
scribed the battle between tbe Eagle
and the Princess and the capture of the
whole aerodromone flotilla. Whistler
had reported to the proper authorities,
but no one knew what had become of
the Princess RoBltta.
Loud shouts filled the chamber when
Napoleon came in. Representatives
left their chairs and, lifting him up,
carried blm on their shoulder to hi
-vim; ' I I'sVf- '
' I i ' r .ill
"My Son, Thou Shalt Be a Citizen of a
Happier and More Peaceful Age."
chair. He stood there a moment and
the enthusiastic audience became
"Gentlemen! Representative of the
United Republics of America! '
"I have to tell you that the danger
surrounding us, caused by the design
ing and ambitious Princess von
Schomburg Llthow. are dissipated for
ever. Her fleet of aerodromone I !
my possession and w ill be disposed
aa you see fit
"Thla act of force, committed b
alone, was done In the inters
peace, according to the twelfth
ter of the International peace p
that holds the president of the
committee responsible for pe
"Ths ' manufacturing of
mones 1 my exclusive priv.
the next seventeen years, according
to patents secured, and, since I be
lieve this abortive attempt to crush
liberty will not bo repeated, I take
pleasure in offering my sixty aerodro
mone to tbe United Republics of
America, to be used In accordance i
with arrangements to be made. I will I
reserve the right of ownership and the
engagement of aeromen for the ma
chines." An enthusiastic "hurrah!" sounded
and after quiet was restored Napoleon
"The men captured on the Princes
fleet are to be returned to their re
spective countries and tried aa con
spirators against tbe world peace
committee and I have no doubt that
amicable relations will soon exist be
tween ail the nations.
"Tbe United Republics of America
Is a monument to Freedom and Peace.
These two conditions create satisfac
tion, wealth and advancement of such
character that we are nearer the Al
mighty, who created man In hi own
Napoleon was Interrupted here by
an attendant, who clipped a small en
vejope Into his hand. It was ad
dressed to him in hlB mother's well
known handwriting. He tore it open,
ran through the lines and his face be
came radiant with happiness. He
waved his hand toward the waiting
audience and without another word
quickly left the hall.
His erratic actions would have
caused uneasiness It his face bad not
been so expressive of happiness. He
had hardly reached the exit when the
representatives cheered once again.
He waved his hand in acknowledg
ment and dashed out
He raced to the elevator that car
ried him to bis aerodromone and la
a few minutes he was on the roof of
the Crystal Palace. He quickly de
scended to the apartment of Astra, his
His mother awaited him outside the
door; their embrace told much.
A minute later the great man, the
hero, the patriot, the inventor, waa
kneeling at the bedside of a smiling,
hapiiy mother, murmuring broken
phrase of Joy at her well-being.
At the mother' request, with shak
ing bands In fear of hurting him, he
raised the little, kicking boy and, aa
he kissed his son, he said with wet
"My son, thou shalt be a citizen of
a happier and more peaceful age."
There Is little more to say.
That afternoon Napoleon looked
through the mall that had accumulat
ed and found Count von Werdensteln'
message addressed to Astra. He car
ried It, together with other urgent let,
tere, to her. She asked blm to read It
"Your Ladyship: My secret service
agents have Informed me that the
Princes Schomburg Llthow Is plan
ning to overthrow the present peace
ful balance that exist all over the
"I was reared a man of arms and I
have been a believer in our glorious
tradition. It has taken a long time
for me to realize the blessing of
Equality, Liberty and Fraternity, but
I have realized them at last
"I regret that I have not the power
to crush the princess' conspiracy, for
which I, personally, ara to blame. On
account of my inability to do tbl I
beg your ladyship to Inform your hon
orable husband of the contents of this
letter. He Is the only one who con
check the uprising, and I hope this
will find him prepared.
"For the future. I Intend to do all
I can to make tbe coming generation
a better and more contented one. I
Intend to try to follow the example
set by the man whom I now appre
ciate. "In the hope that my warning will
reach you in good time and will be of
service to your ladyship, I remain,
with sincere regards.
"I am glad that a man like the
count ha seen the light" wa Napo
leon' simple comment when he had
finished reading the letter.
Astra' eyea rested lovingly on Na
poleon, then wandered over to the
crib in which their baby boy slept
They both felt the dawn of a hap
SAID BY THE CHORUS GIRL
Reflection of One Who Ha Seen
Life That I by No Mean
at It Best
It would be all right not to judg
a man by bis money if there
was any other way of measuring him
I ain't a pessimist but I've seen
talent too many years sticking
around unregarded while tact In man
aging a manager gets a taxlcab
start and an electric light over tha
theater finish for me to be classed
with the optimist.
Temper and temperament what's
the difference? It' temper In th
ru and temperament In th
A job that means
day and dinner r
saying so, la -tie
. BECOMES LAW
President Promptly Signs New
Money System Measure.
Applause Creets Finish of Most Im
portant Financial Legislation
Recorded in Many Years.
WashinRton, D. C President Wil
son signed tbe Glass-Owen currency
bill at 6:01 o'clock Tuesday nigt, in
the presence of members of his cabi
net, the congressional committee on
banking and currency and Democratic
leaders in congress generally.
With a few strokes of the pen Pres
ident Wilson converted into law the
measure to be known as the Federal
Reserve act, reorganizing the nation's
banking and currency system, and
furnishing, in the words of the Presi
dent, "the machinery for free and
elastic and uncontrolled credits, put at
the disposal of the merchants and
manufacturers of this country for tbe
firct time in 60 years."
An enthusiastic applause ran through
the ceremony, not only as the Presi
dent affixed his signature, but as he
delivered an extemporaneous speech,
characterizing the desire of the admin
istration to take common counsel with
the business men of the country and
the latter's efforts to meet the govern
ment's advances as "the constitution
The event came at the close of a day
of rejoicing in the national captial,
for congress has recessed for two
weeks for the first time since it con
vened last April. The Democratic
leaders were jubilant because they had
completed two big pieces of legisla
tion the tariff and the currency re
form in nine months, a performance
which they considered unprecedented
in the history of the country.
Mexican Federals Adopt
Juarez, Mex. A flying wedge of
federal troops swept into rebel terri
tory Thursday and, adopting tbe tac
tics of guerilla warfare, began a cam
paign to destroy railroad bridges and
telegraph lines, according to rebel re
ports. Their first act was to cut off com
munication between General Francisco
Villa's 600 rebels at Chihuahua and
the rebel base at Juarez. By pulling
down telegraph wires south of Juarez,
the federals temporarily isolated Villa
in Chihuahua, so far as direct commu
nication was concerned.
A small federal band went out from
Ojinga, on the border, and was be
lieved to have been commanded by
General Ynez Salazar, who is well sea
soned in guerrilla warfare. The plan
of the federals, as understood by tne
rebel chiefs, is to operate extensively
over Northern Mexico, and, by work
ing in circles, to destroy all property
that might be of use to the rebels,
without engaging the latter in a fight
According to report, Salazar's men
were headed for the Casas Grandes
district, west of the railroad running
from Juarez, . and were designing to
burn houses and other property. In
this district are located - rich agricul
tural and grazing fields.
It is believed by the rebels that the
federals are nothing more than a fug
itive band, destroying what property
they can reach, and will disperse be
fore they can be overtaken. Exten
sive destruction of railroads and tele
graph wires will handicap the rebels,
but S) far no serious damage has been
done, as the wires between Juarez and
Chihuahua soon will be repaired.
Chicago School Board
Chicago Mrs. Ella Flagg Young
was voted back into the superintend
ency of the Chicago public schools
after a stormy session of the board of
education. Seven member refused to
vote, on the ground that the board had
no power to reconsider the election of
John D. Snoop, assistant superinten
dent under Mrs. Young, who had been
elected her successor. Contention was
also made that the four new member
of the board named by Mayor Harri
son to replace four whose resignations
had been enforced, were not entitled
to their seats.
The action of the board in removing
Shoop 'and replacing Mr. Young at
once will be challenged in court, it
was announced by the opposition.
$4,500,000 Not Too
N - The