DHL ^rütt Hrnilù LENTS STATION, PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1922 Subscription, $1.60 the Year. !Ht COMMINIY CtttSl IMPORTANT MEETING .( o„,„ GALLED LOCAL HAPPENINGS There will be a very Important meeting of the lints’ Businaaa Men’s Firland Confectionery store, Firland l>ri»e (or Welfsre Institutions Begins club In the Grange hall. Wednesday station, ia being repainted. Nolt Monday evening, November 22, at 7:30. Ail Dr. Pugh, I-each building, had sick The Community (’hoot campaign interested are urged to be present. spells laat week, but is getting better for the welfare orgsnizallons of Port land and vicinity will l«-gin next Mun now. day. Orgsmzatlun of the workers la SOUTH MOUNT TABOR. RESER Miaa Icata Moors celebrated her VOIR PARK AND VICINITY going forward rapidly and thia year’s 20th birthday Monday, November 13, drive promises to be a aucceaa. H. H. Herdman, executive secretary The Hi-ki-ki and the Science club with a party. of the cheat, In an addreaa to the attended the stock show last weak in The Parent-Teacher association of wnnren worker« Wednesday explained that larger donation» than laat year a body- the Joseph Kellog school held a bazaar are neeanaary as the a hurt age of the .. C. M. Ilelecx and family have moved and program recently. laat campuign waa a eenoua hand! into the house ft>rmerly occupied by Harriet Eckersley haa been hired cap to many of the institkiUona. He pointed out that the cheat plan haa C. B. Muir on Sixty-eighth street. by the Phoenix Pharmacy to make proved much more efficient and more Mrs. Ida Osborn and family, of 440 1 personal visits to prospective phono economical than the older method of Forty-second avenue, have rented graph buyers. individual drive« by aeparate Institu their place, and moved to California, tions. Charles Thoma», of 6705 Forty where they will make their home. seventh avenue, recently celebrated GOV EH NOR ASKS FOR PEACE H. E. Osborn, of 3526 Sixty-eighth hia 42d birthday. About 20 people Proclamat loe Include* Prayer (or street, won three first prizes on hia were present. checkered giant rabbits at the stock Freedom From Domestic Strife Lawrence Moors, of 5029 Flfty- show, and one second prize on the necond street, is in Good Samaritan Governor Olcott, in issuing hie an nual Thanksgiving day proclamation, black Flemish. hospital and ia threatened with Frays that the »Ute may be delivered The Joseph Kellog Parent-Teacher typhoid fever. rom dumeatic atrife and expreaaoe Maoriation will meet on Tuesday, No Mrs. S. J. Handsaker, who first the hope that Thankagiving day thia year will be a day of peace and tor- vember 21. Miss Paxson,head librarian visited Portland in 1864, is the guest given?»«. The proclamation aaya in of the school department of the gen of her son, J. J. Handaaker, 5630 part: eral library, will speak. Forty-fourth avenue. "Hours of tribulation and trial are A. Peterson and family, of 6120 rote U> fall upon a people torn The, .lore Turple was married to asunder by atrife and dissension. Our Forty-fifth avenue, are taking a trip Mias Jeaton Quesinberry at the home democracy wan cradled in thr belief south, stopping at different points in of Rev. Bruce Evans, 7121 Fifty-ninth ami nurtured in the thought that all California, en route to San Fran men are created equal and given the cisco. They will return in the spring. avenue, on Wednesday, November 11. inalienable right to worship <exi aa H. D. McNatt of the Portland their own conscience might dictate. E. M. Bell, of 3622 Sixty-eighth Jobbing House and Mr. Solum of the Every nation that haa atrayed from street, has gone into business for him- that doctrine haa been aplit on the aeif. His store is located at 343 United Creditors’ association were Mount Scott business visitors Tues n>ck of destraction or haa toiled its weary way through cenlunv» of Hawthorne avenue. He will handle day. furniture and stoves. Mr. Bell is an blood, travel! and tears. The Parlor Millinery will be closed "Wo are at the croaa road«. To expert stove man. about December 15, to be reopened the right stands an America, imper The Ijuliea' Aid society of the Third some time in January. In the mean tahable upon the rock of eternal truth. To the left liee an America bleeding, United Brethren church will give time all winter hats will be sold be tqrn by strife and dlaaenaion. .May their annual bauar Wednesday, No low cost. Ida Richardson, Eighty- the God of our fatlr-ra prenerve ua vember 15. Luncheon will be served 46-47 from pursuing the left-hand turning. at noon. Art needle work, aprons eighth street. The women’s gymnasium class, and many uaefiil things will be sold. PRESIDENT OFFERS AID meeting at Franklin high school every Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Morrow, of 54120 Tuesday evening, haa obtained a very Aaka Chilean Preaidrat If Red Croaa Thirty-sixth avenue, entertained on capable instructor from the Multno Aaaiatance la Needed Wednesday with a dinner party in mah Athletic club. A few more President Harding in a cablegram honor of Judge J. C. Fehr of India to Prvaidont Alcnaandri of Chile haa napolis, Ind. Judge Fehr w«a called women are desired in the class. offered aaaiatanca tn the Chilean Ute older boys’ conference for earthquake sufferers. The American here in connection with the Interna western Oregon will be held at tional Livestock show. Had Crosa, «aid the president, hold« Eugene, Or., Friday, Saturday and itself in read i nee a to render such aid The Parent Tearher association of Sunday, Derembcr 1, 2 and 3. Many aa It can. The eeriau of earthquake« and tidal Portland will entertain at the audi boys of Portland have attended other wave« which «truck the Chilean coast torium, November 24. Some rare and meetings and Portland is expected tn Saturday and early thia week killed interesting numbers will be rendered, »and their quota of 100 boys. about a thousand persons and injured one of which will be bird imitations twice aa many more according to late by a prominent naturalist. A small Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Hayden and report«. About 1200 miles of coast admission fee will be charged. four children are living at 9531 Fifty- waa affwted by thr disaster. The third avenue. Mr. Hayden is em city of Vallenar waa the heaviest suf The Franklin June class celebrated ferer. «00 dead having been recovered last Monday with a kid party. The ployed by Mr. Potter of the Jersey Lily Dairy. The Haydens will not go from the ruins. students wore kid clothes, while dolls, back to the “cold country,” Nebraska, teddy bears and other toys held «way. from which they came to Oregon. Visits Portland After 57 Years Them were games, singing and Time haa dealt kindly with Ixtuia marching. One spectacular feature The following student body officers Knapp and with the city of Portland waa a serpentine march across the for Franklin high school were elected during the past 67 years, but the two campus. Toy balloons were »old. last Monday for the remainder of the school year: President, Irving Brown; have developed along widely variant Franklin high school wop the in- vice-president. Perry Avery; sergeant- line«, and when Knapp came up from Port Orford laat w*ek to attend the teascholMtic league football cham at-arms« Carl Klippie; advisory com livestock show he found little to re pionship from Jefferson high on Sat mitteemen, Sylvia Seymour and Harry mind him of the city of 1865, which urday, on Multnomah field, 7 to fl. I^avitt. waa the date of hia laat visit For Seven thousand people, the largest pearly half a eentury Louis Knapp attendance of thia kind on record, LENTS’ PARENT-TEACHER ASSO CIATION EVENING MEETING haa operated the Knapp hotel at Port witnessed the game. It wa* a hard- Orford and haa made few journeys to fought, clean and altogether thrilling game. Judge George Rossman will speak the outside world and none to the before the Lents’ Parent-Teacher as lai ger cities. Knapp is a moat kindly LENTS' M. E. CHURCH sociation in evening session, Friday, and ho» pi table gentleman, given to a November 17, at 8 o’clock, on “Nar habit of courtesy sadly lacking in the Sunday school at 9:45 A. M. Morn present generation. Hia hotel at Port ing worship, 11, with sermon by the cotics.” There will be a musical pro Orford ia the mecca of the sports pastor, on “Christian Education." At gram. People are requested to bring a bundle of clothes for the social men who go to Curry county to fish the evening services the pastor will service department of the Parent- and hunt. deliver the first of a aeries of five Teacher association. sermons on "Nebuchadnezzar’s Pro No admission will be charged. phetic Dream.” which shows the QUITTING providential preparation in the Gen Mrs. Katsky Reports to Circle How much grit do you think you’ve tile world for the coming of Christ The regular monthly meeting of Evening prayer meeting, Thursday, got? Woodmere Parent-Teacher circle was Can you quit a thing you like a lot? 7:30 o’clock. T. H. Downs, pastor. You may talk of pluck; it’s an easy held in the school auditorium Tues word day evening and waa attended by 15'1 And wherever you go it Is often heard. Arrives on Slater’s Birthday members. A most entertaining pro But can you tell to a jot or guess John Thomas Pomeroy arrived at gram was given. Mrs. William Katsky, Just how much courage you possess ? hia ftiture home, 4619 Seventy-fourth president, who was delegated by the Don’t boast of your grit till you’ve street, via atork «xpress, October 6, circle to attend the state convention tried it out. 1922. His sister, Vern Alta, arrived of the Parent-Teacher association held Nor prate to men of your courage via the same route October fl. 1921. at Eugene last month, rend a very stout. The Pomeroys live at 4619 Seventy intereating report of the work of the For it’s easy enough to retain a grin In the face of a fight there’s a chance fourth street. Mr. Pomeroy and convention. It was decided to give brother are in the «hoe impairing a community dance Saturday evening, to win. But the sort of grit that is good to business in Arleth. November 25« in the school audi own torium A very large attendance is Is the stuff you need when you’re all Mrs. Dilley "Ia” on Thia looked for. alone. Istcaa Strangfeld, who lives north How much grit do you think you’ve of Neillsville, waa going home from Laura Gray Buried Monday got? Mias Laura Bray, 55, of 6316 the city recently. When crossing Can you turn from joys that you like Cawley creek bridge, hki wagon wan Ninetyyaecond street, was buried in a lot? Have you ever tested yourself to run into from the rear by a Ford car Multnomah cemetery, Monday, No know which had on board four boxes of vember 13. She was taken sick No How far with yourself your will can dynamite.—Neillsville Frees. vember 6, with a disease which baf go? Yea« yea; go on.—Eau Claire Leader. fled Dr. McSloy and Dr. Pettit, who If you want to know whether or not Nothing tn write about.—Wausau operated upon her at St. Vincent’s you’ve grit hospital. Mrs. Mary Jane Gray, Just pick out a joy that you like— Record-Herald. and quit. There, wouldn’t have been, if the mother of Miss Laura Gray, and Miw. dynamite had gone off.—Marshfield W. H. Heald, will now make her home It’s bully sport and It’s open fight. (Wis.) Daily News. with Mr«. Heald on Eighty-second It will keep you busy both day and street. night, Mrs Nellie M. Dilley of The Hdrald For the toughest kind of game you’ll Plan Thanksgiving Picture waa bom in Neillsville, learned her find Is to make your body obey your trade’, as printer, on the Neillsville A Thanksgiving picture will be mind. Preen, and left Eau Claire, Win., for shown in Woodmere school auditorium And you’ll never know what ia meant Oregon. She plans to return to Wis Monday, November 27, at 7:30 P. M. by grit Unless there’s something you’ve tried consin for a visit in the next few A short program will be given by the years. children. to quit. —Selected. I LOWER MOUNT SCOTT CHURCH ACTIVITIES Kern Park Christian Morning, “Sabbath or the Lord’« Day, Which?” It will be discussed by < ne of the elders. A large delegation combined with delegations from varioas Portland churches, visited the Chinese mission at Couch and Broadway Friday. In a letter received by Ward Swope from Rev. Mr. Ghormley It was stated that he would return to hia pastorate about the first Sunday in December. His grandson, with whom he recent ly went south, is reported to be much better. WHERE lilt Y COM! BACK By Helena V. Williams, assistant publicity secretary, National Tuber culosis association, New York city. Forty-nine years sgo Edward Liv ingston Trudeau, a young physician, went up into the wilderness to die. Tuberculosis had marked him tor its victim, and he wished to gaze until the last upon his beloved Adirondack pines, whose beauty alone could bring him peace and forgetfulness. But nsture had endowed him with the indomitable spirit of the pioneer. That« combined with a great love of man kind, prolonged hia life for 33 years and made hio name one of the fore Millard-A venue Presbyterian Morning, “Christ, the Peerless most in the medical world. Sara-.ac Lake, New York, has Ixxome known Preacher of Truth.” the world over as a health resort, and Evening, "One Thing Thou Lack Trudeau sanatorium, to which it owes ita fame, as the first and one of the ed” 1 most successful institution for the treatment of tuberculosis in the Tremont United Brethren United States. Morning, “The Scarlet Chord.” The Town That T. B." Built Evening, “The Key to Freedom.” Saranac Lake, the village, exists for and has been built around Tru Third United Brethren deau sanatorium, very much as a col Morning, Rev. R. E. Close of the lege tqwn exists for and is depend ent upon ita university. Its shops are Anti-Saloon league will speak. Evening, Rev. E. B. Emrick will ■ for the convenience of '•Trudeau'»" patients, its hotel for the comfort of speak. their guests, the residence of its The women of the church held a natives furnish board and lodging for those who because of an advanced bazaar Wednesday, November 15. tuberculous condition or for some other reason cannot be admitted i* Arleta Baptist the sanatorium. The rulings of its Morning, ‘Purchasing an Estate.” department of health are framed to Evening, “In the Far Country.” prevent disease infection through This will be the fourth of a series of caroler-mesa to the well or conva lescent. The working population, letter •ermona on the parable of the man carriera, delivery men, police officers and his two sons. and shop keepers all are “arrested" Next Wednesday, November 22, cases of tuberculosis; in fact, every there will be a special pre-Chrixtmas one in this little tfiwn is either a service with a short sermon by the “T. B.,” “ex-T. B.” or a relative of rome one who comes under either pastor and special music by the chorus these classifications. choir. The sanatorium iigelf is located At the Baptist young people's union outride the city. One passes through meeting Sunday evening Miss Beulah the village, from here through the Tong of the Chinese mission, who residential section, and comes to an imposing wrought iron gate which is recently returned from a trip to the entrance to Trudeau. A winding China, will speak. road leads to a group of cottages A father and son banquet was hold which in outward architecture resem ble the picturesque Swiss chalet. For Thursday evening, November 16. The A. D. S. class put on a spe the most part they are of frame, cial entertainment Friday evening, painted yellow and topped witn green gable roofs that offer a harmcnious November 17. contrast to the surrounding moun tainside. inside, gaily ehintxed living rooma and large inviting fireplaces Anabel Presbyterian welcome the visitor or patient to a Morning, “Under the Gound.” restful hour with a book or friends. Evening. An illustrated lecture on These cottages are the patient's quar India. ters, as far removed from the aver The Boy Scout troop has reor age person'a conception of an “institu tion” asis a penitentiary from a Boy ganized under Scoutmaster Phillips. The Gleaners will hold a rummage Scout ciunp. To the right of the main road is a medical administration build sale and bazaar, November 24 to 25. ing where new arrivals are placed There will be a baked gods sale on under observation for a week or more« November 25. It will be held at 6414 in order to determine the exact status of their condition. Absolute rest in Foster Road. bed is the prescription here, for ex ercise of any sort is likely to cau.«e a rise in temperature or some other TO HOLD INSTITUTE temporary physical change that might A missionary institute will be held interfere with the making of a correct diagnosis. To the left is the dining at the Tremont United Brethren hall, open on three sides and over church Friday, November 17, begin looking a magnificent range of moun ning at 4 P. M. Mrs. Bell, general tains of which Moiujt Baker and secretary of the women’s missionary Whiteface are the chieves. The porches of the ctittagee as society with offices in Dayton, O.t as the dining hatll porch are filled will speak. There will be a chicken well with long, comfortable, upholstered dinner in the evening. chairs—the famous Adirondack re cliners. Seated in these with small tables between them, the patients who ARLETA LIBRARY NOTES are allowed to sit up, play bridge, “animals” and checkers or they chat Good Book week has meant busy of the day’s affairs. Occasionally a days in the Arleta branch. As every young, emotional member of the sana child was expected to read and re torium family strums a ukele while port on one good book the demand others sing or hum the popular songs has almost stripped the juvenile of the day. Newspapers are not in great demand; perhaps the peace and shelves. , remoteness of the place from the On Thursday the librarian spoke rush of city life lessen the patients' briefly at the Mount Scott Mental interest in the workaday world. But Culture club on children’s reading« letters from friends or family are inviting those present to inspect the always welcome. The neighboring mountains, too, special collection of books on exhibi gradually become the intimate friends tion for the week. of the patients, friends whose expres The following juvenile books have sions change from hour to hour, from recently been received at the Arleta good-fellowship to an inscrutable dignity and sometimes to forbidding branch: anger, according to the mood of the (Colum) Boy Apprenticed to an weather gods who shift bits of sum Enchanter. mer fleece, racing storm clouds and (Forbush) Young Folks' Book of the heavy gray 3now-laden maases, acroiw the sun. Ideals. (Gilchrist) Kit, Pat and a Few Occupation a Part of Curing Boys. A moat interesting building is the (Haines) Luck of the Dudley workshop, named after'Herbert Scol- Grahams. ficld, who for 17 years directed the (Lisle) Diamond Rock. occupation therapy work at Trudeau. (Livingstone) White Queen of Here basketry, jewelry making, metal work and woodwork are among the Okoyong. (McSpadden) Boy’s Book of occupations that are taught the patients. The building is one of the Famous Soldiers. most beautiful on the sanatorium (Malot) Nobody’s Giri. grounds, with leaded windows, walls (Mathews) Argonauts of Faith. of fumed oak and handwrought iron work. It contains a completely (Meigs) Windy Hill. equipped dark room for developing, (Miller) Hidden People. (Morgan) Boys’ Home Book of printing and enlarging pictures, and framed examples of the most artistic Science and Construction. work that has been done by the (Paine) Wrecking Master. patients decorating the walls of the (Robert Wheeler) Book of Cow building. The recreation room is in the boys. favorite haunt of lovers of pool and (Sexton) Gray Wolf Stories. billiards. It is true, one occasionally (Spears) Driftwood. hears a grumbling “this cue has no (Sullivan) Brother Eskimo. tip,” but such infrequent occurrences (Wade) Leaders to Liberty. do not appear to greatly dampen ’he (Wade) Twin Travelers in South ardour of the players. There is also a large auditorium for motion-picture America. Mrs. Ruth Pierce, recently of Lents performances and other entertain- ments, sometimes planned and acted branch library, now is assistant at by the patients themselves. As to Arleta branch. outdoor sports, walking and croquet, t VOL. XX, No 46 ex-ally known, are the favorites. The Morale of the Faithfal “Why, no one looks sick!” visitors to the sanatorium are often heard to exclaim. Which ia true. The phe nomenon is due partly to the fact that only the incipient eases are ad mitted to Trudeau and partly because the strict regimen of rest, plenty of nourishing food and fresh air soon add weight to the body and put color into the patients’ cheek.*. Alio, there is an atmosphere of good-fellowship among the patients, and between the patients and their physicians, which promotes cheerfulnes.% is itself an excellent tonic. Further, the mem bers of the medical »taff are, for the most part, themselvea arrested cases it tuberculosis, a fact that helps to increase the confidence of the patient in his physician and in the treatment. The important thing in the treat ment of tuberculosis is the education of the patient. Six months is the length of time that the average in cipient case requires to recover from the disease. During this time the rules of healthful living and the spe cial care which the ex-tuberculosis patient must observe in order to keep wdl, are so thoroughly drilled into him that the chances of a relapse are almost nil, provided he continues to observe them. As an illustration of how conscientiously the patients obey instructions, there is the story of last summer’« ball game at which Christy Matthew «on, “ex-T. B.,” and the idol of the Saranac colony, pitched the first ball. The patients at Tru deau are requested not to talk loudly^ because of the strain this pl^res upon »he throat and lungs. The impulse on this occasion, however, was stronger than the will power of the fans, and one of the crowd in the grandstand rose and shouted “Three good cheers for Matty! But.” he added quickly, “not too rousing boys, re member!” And one of their number who had been put on “absolute silence” by his physician whispered hoarsely, “Gosh, I can’t cheer for you Matty, but I’ll cough for you!” The conscientious patient thus trained, upon his return home« spreads • he gospel of good health among his friends. Besides knowing how to take care of his own health, he under stands the principles of community hygiene. He knows the dangers of spitting; he knows that flies are germ carriers; he haa learned that tuberculous cattle spread disease through infected milk and that, there fore, all cattle should be tuberculin tested or their milk pasteurized. So that the business of “curing” at Tru deau affects not only the individual patient, but trtole communities throughout the country to which they come back to continue their lives of social and economic uteBulneas. Hundreds of other sanatoria for the treatment of tuberculosis have been established throughout the eounti-y during the past 15 years. But many more are needed to care for the many cases for whom there are at present no vacant beds. To raise funds for this purpose and other phases of the tuberculosis campaign, the National TuberculoBis association and its affiliated organizations are holding their annual sale of Christ mas seals in December. SOBRIQUETS OF PRESIDENTS 1. George Washington, “The Father of His Country.” 2. John Adams« “The Firm Federal ist” 3. Thomas Jafferxon. “The Writer of the Declaration of Independence.” 4. James Madison, “The Arue Re publican.” 5. James Monroe, “The Poor, but Spotless President.” fl. John Quincy Adams, “The Old Man Eloquent” 7. Andrew Jackson, “The Fighting President” 8. Martin Van Buren. “The Shrewd Statesman." 9. William H. Harrixon, “The Hero of Tippecanoe." 10. John Tyler, “The First Acciden tal President." 11. James K. Polk, “The Young Hickory of the Democracy.” 12. Zachary Taylor, “Old Rough and Ready.” 13. Millard Fillmore, “The Second Accidental Preaident.” 14. Franklin Pierce, “The Yankee President” 15. James Buchanan, “The Bachelor President” 16. Abraham Lincoln, “The Great Emancipator." 17. Andrew Johnson. “The Indepen dent President" 18. Ulysses S. Grant “The Silent President.” 19. Rutherford B. Haye«. “The Pol icy President" 20. James A. Garfield, “The Teacher President.” 21. Chester A. Arthur, “The Fourth Accidental Preeident” 22. Grover Cleveland, “The Tariff- Reform Preeident.” 23. Benjamin Harrison, “The Ora- 24. William McKinley. “The Gold Standard President’’ 25. Theodore Roosevelt,“The Rough- Rider President” 26. Wil'iam H. Taft, “The Legal Preeident." 27. Woodrow Wilson. “The School master President" 28. Warren G. Harding, “The Doc tor President.” PRESS OPINIONS ON BILL Not Settled Monitor, San F'rancisco Oregon’s action on Tuesday haa not settled by any means its school issue. The winning of a skirmish doesn't settle a war, and perhaps it’s just m well that thia education question should be brought to a definite set tlement and bring with it a new dec laration of the elementary right« of man. The way to state paternalism has been of late too much like the famous Vergilian descent to Avernua. Oregon may be doing an unconscious service to the country in bringing people beck to a clearer atmosphere for the understanding of principles of liberty and justice. At least she has shown one method in which the power of the ballot may be misused, and has given a classic illustration of the way in which some things should not be done. Advertismg Oregon Capital Joural, Salem We have advertised ourselves as the only stat« in the union where the pec.ple have voted to close private and church schools and make the child the ward of the state. The elec tion proved that Catholics and Lutn- erans. Adventists and others main taining religious schools ars not wanted and that religious toleration has been abolished in favor of sec tarian fanaticism. A Disgrace to the State Oregon Voter Enactment of the miscalled com pulsory education bill by the voter« of Oregon b a disgrace to the state. It is only a matter of time before new legislation will be enacted to permit private and parochial schools to exist, but the disgrace of this vote will not be wiped out until it is forgotten. Oregon will surely reverse itself, for the law inflicts a hideous wrong, and wrong so cruel will not survive even in a state that temporarily waa so inflamed by prejudice that it per mitted this unjust law to be placed upon its statute books. Masonic Name Tarnished Rabbi Wise, in the Scribe The school bill passed simply be cause it was aimed at the parochial school. The ferocity of war has to have some outlet. Peace is no such vent You cannot stir people up by fake stories of atrocities, apy manias and heresy lusts and expect them to settle down to tatting when the gavel fhlla. It'tlk*s a long time to cool off. Tlie name and influence of Ma sonry was lent tn the measure. It waa given the prestige of the Scottish Rite. That prestige was great in tnie instance. It probably is slightly tarn ished now. Lincoln and Roosevelt would not have lent their names to thia issue» Its official supporters cannot be happy. One Loophole Left Portland Oregonian It will be noted that the parent or guardian must send his child to “a public school" and he is guilty of a misdemeanor for every day’s failure. If the Oregonian is able to interpret the measure correctly—and it thinks it is—the parent or guardian who sends his son or daughter out of Ore gon to a private or parochial school goes contrary to the law. So far as we can see, however, there is nothing to prevent his moving with his family to another state. THE FINAL DECISION Three New York men have filed a bill of rights with the supreme court of New York and asked that it be aproved as a charter for their or ganization. , The bill upholds the following “right* To protect the husband from per formance of any and all household duties and assure him home-cooked meals prepared by the wife. To prevent visits from methers-in- law except on written permits signed by officer* of the association said permits not to be issued on Sundays and holidays. To prevent reference by the wife to defaults or deficiencies of the hus band. To develop caveman methods for the discipline of jealous nagging or unruly wives. To establish the husband’s rights to dictate the length of hia wife’s dresses and hair. The members of the association are aparentiy ambitiou« men. They seek more than mo3t husbands would even dream of and not dare ask. But if all their rights wore granted, if they received all they asked, and it everything came out their way, just what would they do if their wives should decide to abrogate those rights? They must remember that when wives make up their minds, their minds are made up. And that is a god time for husbands to accept the decision an final.—Oregon Journal. “You heard me say my prayers last night, didn’t you, nurse?” "Yes, dear!” "And you heard me ask God to make me a good girl?” “Yes!” "Well, he ain’t done It,” A cave came before a court involv ing the ownership of an eight-day “Ah,’ gushed Mrs. Brown, "our new clock. After listening to both aides, the judge turned to the plaintiff: minister is just wonderful! He brings “You get the clock,” he said, gravely. things home to you that you never “And what do J get?” complained saw before.” the defendant. Mrs. Green sniffed. "Huh! I’ve got "You get the eight days,” replied a laundry man that doe« the very same thing.”—Nuggets. the judge.—Edinburgh Scotsman.