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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1921)
THURSDAY,. NOVEMBER, 24., 1821.-
:THE ,OREGON DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND. OREGON
FOR OUSTING OF
tain Edmondstone." h Mid, "hoping
that there would be a satisfactory ex
planation of tha various things that had
corn to my attention. Then after a
few day and a great deal of consid
eration. I ; aaked Captain Edmondstone
to resign., lie aaid ho would not.
"1 then amid the only thin I could do
waa to ask for an investigation of the
charges. ?I have had no funds and very
UtUo tUno to go Into It. I have depend
ed upon man and women who would vol
untarlly ear what Xhry knew In the In
ter 1 f the school dlstrlot and the
pubtwv I believe that the department
has broken down entirely and a chance
must be made If we are to justify our
elves before the fathers and mothers
of the children we represent."
Stiull further stated he had Informa
tion that men have bern employed on
mechanics) work ouUlde of the school
work on school' time, that they have en
gaged "In political work at the exponas
of the school district, and that cornpe
tent employes had been discharged with
wotlED OX ftCIIOOL TIME
D. J. rfcllllpn, for II years an elec
trlelan for the school board, was the
first witness, rhllllps stated that on
August Kdmondstono aaked him If he
could Install a motion picture machine
In the Knights of Pythias hall, rhll
llps agreed to do It Edmondetono told
him to get a man who knew how to op
erate It. to hejp him. rhllllps esti
mated that on August and 10 he spent
about 10 hours altogether, and his as
sistant, Ktncaid, five hours, all on
school time, and charged on the time
rhllllps staled that Edmondstone had
told htm thero would b nothing In It
10s time card, showing his time spent
at various schools actually spent In
stalling the motion picture machine.
aa approved by Matthew Odetl, chief
assistant to Edmcndatona.
Cofller asked Phlllipa if he knew
what Kdmondstone meant when he said
there would be nothing In It for him
Fhullpe replied that It meant he was to
do It on school time.
QClllED ABOCT ESTIMATES
rhllllps produced a 4rtter to Fire
Marshal Orenfrll, substantiating the
motion picture episode. This he left
with ths stenogrspher, but he would not
, lMvi It with I nrr P Ttinmn
rhllllps then testified that about Oc
tober zo no was aiscnargea. He wu
previously asked to reduce his force to
sava expanse by laying off three men.
which he did. Those men were all mar
ried men. he stated. Odell's son,' who
waa a single man, was retained. Ail the
married men let off had been employed
from seven to II years.
rhllllps then testified that he had
mads an estimate of 18900 on the James
John school eleotrlaal work, which ln
eluded 'the usual 10 per cent overhead;
that the figure was raised $1000 to 19900
after It left his hands, and that the bid
of Nerage-McKlnney company was
lie stated that In making estimates
oa surfacing wtren on the MarysviUe
school her nertr'r error due to the
placing of the poles differently than he
had been informed; that NePage-Mc-Kinney
company had access to the shops
and that on this occasion Edmondstone
called him In to explain why Ms esti
mates were lower than the NePage
McKlnney'a LAID TO rOUTICS
James Btanyon, janitor and engineer
at Washington high school, who was
discharged September it, was the sec
ond witness. Stanyon produced a peti
tion aliened by mors than (0 teachers
of Washington high school, testifying to
'his efficiency, also letters from several
graduation classes of commendatory na
ture, and several certificates from Ore
gon Agricultural college, the city of De
troit and other institutions. Indicating
PRESIDES OYER HEARING
ON AFFAIRS OF SCHOOL
I " f . f , ' 1
sbVsbW V, a
s its'- Mijwsj,sjc mi&amtvmtm
i i ""TsCsa. - " t I
Director Oorjr B. Thomas, chair
man of the committee on proper
ties of Portland school district,
who presides over hearing on
charge preferred against the de
partment of properties which- la
abject to his committee.
Valued at $2.00
Boys' Chain Knives, value I1.0A.
Ivory Oocka, valued at $100,
special i..., 94.49
3. A. IWnckels Putcher and Pocket
Boker Tree Brand Carving Sets
Maolcuro and Toilet bets
MAIL 0RDEE3 TILLED
KEXT TO CIRCLE THEATRE
124 Fourth St., Portland
Kbu don't hayij to wait:
One appUcafion of thb
gentle oinhhen brinj
i i -" '''-V
engineering and janitorial examinations
be had passed.
Stanyon stated that the only reason
Edmondstone gave In his letter to him
was "for the good of the service" ; that
when he went to Edmondstone the lat
ter said It was because of a complaint
made by K. F. Btuart, supervisor of op
eration, of a boiler explosion. Stanyon
denied ever having" had a boiler explo
sion. When he saw Stuart he asked
him about IL Stuart denied ever hav
Ing reported a boiler explosion, and, ac
cording to Stanyon, said:
"It Is politics, a. B. said you had
At this point of the testimony, Director
Thomas broke In and asked Stanyon
why he had not "come to O. B."
Stanyon said that he did not think it
would do any good. Pressed by Thomas
as to the reason, Stanyon said it waa
because of Thomas' well known antago
nism to Stan yon 's religion, although he,
Stanyon, was trying to keep religion en
tirely out of ths question. Stanyon said
he had repeatedly asked for a hearing,
but had been denied it
F. E. Uarrlgan of the general science
department, W. D. Oreen of the chemia-
try department. Winifred Hays of the
English department. Miss Darling, Pau
lina Newlln and Miss Lansfield, all of
Washington high school ; Robert Krohn,
supervisor of physical training, Flor
ence Ityllaway, secretary to the prin
cipal at Washington high, all testified
a long acquaintance with Stanyon. diir
Ing whicTj time they had noted he was
an excellent janitor, kept the building
and grounds In a cleanly condition, had
been extremely accommodating and that
they had' never had any complaints to
make of his work.
Ilarrigan stated that he was the only
lan I tor who had ever kept his room
warm. Principal Hugh J. Boytl and
Mlja Fannie Potter of Failing school
were to have testified, but the former
was out of town and the latter in the
Mrs. Dora Kimball, a mother of five
children, whose husband was out of
work last year and is at all times irregu
laxly employed, testified that she was
discharged from the Lincoln iSlgh school
cafeteria by her superior. Miss Mary
Balrd. and when she asked the reason
for such discharge, had been told "there
la no reason given."
Mrs. Kimball said she had worked all
last year at the cafeteria and that no
one had ever" complained of her service.
CALLED MEA5 TRICK"
Mi5i Mary Balrd, manager of the
cafeWrla. explained It tbusly:
On October 31, George spencer, new
supervisor of cafeterias, asked particu
larly about Mrs. Kimball s . work, we
then said. 'Tou have to get rid of her."
told him her work was satisfactory, and
asked him what reason he had. He said.
"For no reason except for the good of
the service. That la the only reason 1
am permitted to give you.'
1 said. It cannot be for the good of
the service. It was then S p. m., Octo
ber II, and he aald the discharge was to
take affect that day.
'I told him he would have to find
someone who could fill her place. He
asked me If I had a friend I wanted to.
out In. and I told him I would not asK
any of my friends to Uke a place where
they would be subjected to any sucn
treatment as that. Spencer said. 'It is a
mean thing.' Ha then went away, but
oama back later and said them waa no
mistake, that Mra, Kimball had to go.
When I aaked the reason, he said that
might sometime know the reason.
MEAT ORDER CHARGED
Miss Balrd stated that when she
asked Spencer ths name and address
of vira, Kimball's successor she learned
ths woman lived over beyond Jefferson
-a. long as w have to tK care ox
this woman, I am sorry we cannot get
her In Jefferson so she would not have
to go so far." Miss Balrd said that
Spencer told her. '
Miss Balrd stated inai mrs. fturooau
was an efficient helper In every way,
and that whlls her successor was willing
to Uarn she would never be as efficient,
sine the position required skill, laitia
Uvo, Invention and originality.
Miss Balrd stated that Spencer or
dered her to changa her meat market.
Two weeks ago he told me tnat De-
ginnlng Monday, November 7, I was to
buy my meat at the Sawyer market.
utd I waa to buy wianiaa ana irxut
furlera at another market, and the pro
prietors of these markets would com
next day and take tneir oraera i was
notified yesterday that beginning next
Monday. I am to buy my meat again at
tha Alder market, where I bought It
heretofore, that the purpose U now ac
Miss Balrd aald there waa no saving
in price because of tha change, except
In tha Wienies, wiucn were i cam
povrnd las, and the frankfurters which
wars S cents lower, but that there was
a great Chang In th quality, and that
aha bad to send back meat two days
out of threa. Sh stated tnat aha has
bean paying fUO a gallon for Ice cream,
but tha changa aha has been Instructed
to make, will cost tl.20 a gallon.
Miss Balrd stated that the September
statement showed a gam of 10.Tt. not
Including the student help, which would
bring It higher. That trnce ina am
ployment of Spencer, tha October state
ment showed a iocs or iii.t.
Spencer was tha supervisor of cafe
tartasL amptoyod by Edmondsbona wlU-
prfcser.t on probation at a salary of f 150
a month., i . ; - -; t.
Ed C Malone. a married man and
taxpayer, employed nln years and nine
months for the schools, who waa dis
charged about October 11, was the next
witness. He was one of tha four dis
charged by Phillips to reduce expenses,
on orders from Edmondstone. He stated
Odell had told, nlm ha wanted to keep
bis own son on because he. had been In
the service and had come home broke
and .couldn't get a position. Malone
ha! aaked why others, not on the force
so"long, were not first discharged.
MORE POLITICS ALLEGED
C G. Satlerlee, employed eight and
one half years; who was discharged Jan
nary . 1821, f three daya after Odell en
tered the shops and 10 days after Ed
monds tane's appointment, stated that the
reason given blm for his discharge by
Odell was that T cannot expect you to
be loyal to me and therefore I have de
cided to dismiss you."
Batteries aaid that Editions tone intro
duced Odell at the shop and said he was
to be general foreman. Edmonstone
aaked Odell whose desk be wanted, and
Odell looked around the room and select
ed that of S&tterlee. Three days later
Satterlee received his discharge.
J. O. Gibson, in charge of plumbing,
sheet metal and roofing for five years,!
who was discharged January 12, 1921,
said Odell told him bis work was per
fectly satisfactory. He said, "Other
powers are in and you know politics.
They want their own people in." He
asked for a recommendation which was
promised him, but never given, and when
he persisted, he was told that If he felt
that way, they could always trump up
charges for firing him.
ACCUSES HIGHER. CPS
D. C Arnold, a married man with five
children, who was employed 11 years and
four months, and who was discharged
October 11 from the electrical depart
ment, by Phillips at Odell's request, said
the only reason given him was that it
was to cut down the force.
Dan Shea, employed two years driv
ing a supply car, was discharged De
cember 30 of last year. Just at the time
when he was planning to take a vaca
tion. Shea said he had worked over
time without charge, and had put off
his vacation to which he was entitled,
until the cafeterias were supplied, but
that when the time came, he was dis
charged instead of given his earned va
Edmonstone, asked about the vacation.
said ba was entitled to It, but Shea says
he never got It When asked the rea
son for discharging him, Edmonstone,
according to Shea, Baid.: "It ain't me
Its the higher ups."
"Those are the very words the gen
tleman used," added Shea.
Shall expects to produce more testi
mony Friday night, after which an eve
ning will be given over to the defense.
11 'aWEM1 ' .JJL i ilia
Logging Camp Cook
Skull in Encounter
Thomas TLmmons, cook at a Reliance
logging camp near Timber, is at Sellwood
hospital, slowly recovering from the ef
fects of a night encounter he had with
an unidentified prowler several days ago.
Although Tlmmons' skull Is fractured,
nurses said he has better than a fair
TLmmons said he was attacked in his
room at night. ' He wae later found by
Dr. Schnap, camp physician, wandering
about in a daze. No trace of the assail
ant has been found.
Tbe Hunter Gives Up
By Taoratoa W. Barges '
What Mean but ehaace. tn troth guy be
A veil wrought pUa roe do mot sm.
funff Btowa't Boy.
BLACKY THE CKOW didn't 'know
what to think. He couldn't make
himself believe that Farmer Brown's
boy bad really turned hunter, ret what
else could he believe? Hadnt he with
his own eyes seen Farmer Brown's boy
with a' terrible gun hide in the rushes
along the Big River and wait for Dusky
the Black Duck and his flock to come
in? And hadn't he with his own ears
heard the "bang, bang!' of that very
The very first thing the next morning
Blacky hastened over to the place where
Farmer Brown's boy had hidden In the
rushes. With sharp eyes he looked tor
feathers. There wasn't a thing to show
that anything so dreadful had happened
there. Perhaps Farmer Brown's boy
had missed when he shot at those Ducks.
Blacky shook his head and decided to
say nothing to anybody' about Farmer
Brown's boy and that terrible gun.
Ton may be sure that; that afternoon
he was early in the top j of -nls favorite
tree over the Big River. 'His baart sank
when, just as on the afternoon before.
he saw Farmer Brown's boy with his
terrible gun trudging across the Green
Meadows to the Big River. Instead of
going to the biding place of the day be
fore, he made a new one further down.
Then came the hunter! a little earlier
than usual. Instead of stopping at his
blind he walked straight to the blind
Farmer Brown'boy. had first made.
Of course there was no one there. The
hunter looked both glad and disap
pointed. He went back to his own blind
and sat down, and while he watched
for the coming of the Ducks he also
watched that other blind to see if the
unknown hunter of the night before
would appear. Of course he didn't, and
when at last the hunter saw the Ducks.
coming he was sure that this time he
would get some of them.
But the same thing happened that had
happened the night before. Just as
those ducks were almost near enough
a gun went "bang, bang !" and away
went the Ducks. They didn't come back
again, and once more a disappointed
hunter went home without any.
The next afternoon he was on hand
very early. He was there before Farmer
Brown's boy arrived, and when he did
come, of course, the hunter saw him.
He walked down to : where Farmer
Brown's boy was hiding in the rushes.
With sharp eyes be looked for
feathers that would tell the tale
of a Duck killed.
"Hello !" said he. "Are you the one who
waa shooting here last night and the
Farmer Brown's boy grinned. ."Tea,
"What luck did you have?" aaked the
"Fine," replied Fanner Brown's boy.
"How many. Ducks did you get?"
asked the hunter.
Farmer Brown's boy grinned' more
broadly than before. "None," said he.
"I guess I'm not a very good shot."
"Then what dldyou mean by saying
you Had fine luck?" demanded the
"Oh," replied Farmer Brown's boy.
I had the luck to see those Ducks and
the fun of shooting," and he grinned
The hunter lost patience. He tried to
order Farmer Brown's boy away. But
the latter said he had as much right
there as the hunter had and the hunter
knew that this was so. Finally, be gave
up and, muttering angrily, went back
to his blind. Again the gun of Farmer
Brown's boy frightened away the Ducks
just as they were coming in.
Tne next aiternoon there was no
hunter, nor the next, though Farmer
Brown's boy was there. The hunter
had decided that It was a waste of tlmeJ.
to hunt there while - Farmer Brown's
boy waa about
(Copyright. 1921, by T. W. Burgess)
The next story: 'Blacky Talks With
Dusky the Black Duck."
Away With Popguns,
And Tm -Soldiers,
Student Meet "Aim
Pacific University, Forest Grove, Nov.
24. The "disarmament conference" aow
in session at Pacific university baa under
consideration a proposal to abolish the
use of cling shots, popguns, toy pistols
and tin soldiers. Or. rather, one of the
university's peace conferences U thus
engaged, for two are In session on the
campus, both being conducted by classes
of the public speaking department, under
the direction of ' Professor - Harold H.
Story. The- classes nave been divided
into representatives of - the - differeat
nationalities, and they haa aet to work
with a will to reorganise the earth.
The miniature conferences are not, ac
cording to Professor Story, Imitation
of the Washington affair, but the stu
dents are Introducing their own Ideas,
regarding International relations, S
One of the conferences already has
limited-the standing armies of all Eu
ropean nations to 200.000 men and now
is tackling the problem of restricting
the navies. The other conference has
deemed it wise to aettle the Far Eastern
question before considering disarmament
and has accordingly been doing things
to the map of Asia, The French dele
tion offered to return Kiang Chow
to qhina two daya before its counter
part at Washington made a similar pro-;
' Professor Story boasts tnat bis Brit
ish representatives are still ahead of
the Washington delegates from England,
however, in their offer to restore Hong
Kong to Chinese rule. The Japanese
delegation at Pacific-- U the conserva
Uve factor, just as at the national cap
ital, thus far flatly refusing any agree
ment to surrender Shantung or Port
Child Finds Mother
Dead on Returhing
Home From School
At Father's Funeral
WAPPEB JTJRY DISAGREES
Monteeano, Wash., Nov. 24. A jury
in the Dick Wapper criminal syndical
ism case disagreed. Wapper will be
tried again at the next term of court.
R. M. Standish, publicity manager of
the Port of Portland and dock com
missioner; Miles Standish, vice presi
dent and treasurer of the Lane-Miles
Standish company, and Phil F. Standish,
buyer for the Rupert canneries, returned
Wednesday evening from Chicago, where
they were called due to the Illness and
subsequent death of their father, Albert
H. Standish, formerly head of the Cen
tral Scientific company of Chicago. He
was 72 years of age. The interment
was made at the old Standish home.
Muskegon, Mich. Mr. Standish had many
friends in Portland, made during his
annual visits here. He was a leader
in the Congregational denomination's
national activities. The Standish broth
ers were absent from the city about
0. A. C. Class Inspects
Big Electric Plants
Estacada, Nov. 24. Professor R. H.
Dearborn, head of the department of
electrical engineering of O. A. C, was
in Estacada, Tuesday, accompanied by
20 O. A. C students of the electrical
engineering department They had been
at Cazadero to Inspect the Portland
Railway, Light & Power company's
power plant and after lunch left for
River Mill to look over that plant.
SCHOOL ATTENDANCE CUT
Vancouver, Wash., Nov. 24. Attend
ance at the Orchards school fell off 50
per cent during the stormy weather, as
some of the pupils live a distance from
the schoolhouse and the heavy rain
made the footpaths almost Impassable.
Little 11-year-old Marlon Shelleo
barger came running home from school
Wednesday afternoon and called for his
mother. But no one answered hie
childish hall. Running Into a bedroom
he discovered her lying quiet on the
bed, where his cries were unable to
rouse her. He became frightened and
summoned neighbors, who found that
the woman was dead.
Mrs. Shellenbarger is thought to have
been the victim of heart trouble. She
has been in poor health for some time,
although nothing was noticed by W. G.
Shellenbarger, her husband, that would
indicate she was failing when he left
home for work in the morning.
Mra Shellenbarger was 44 years old.
The family has lived for some time at
the home. 711 Marshall street. She Is
survived by her husband and son.
Mr. Shellenbarger is superintendent of
station G at the postoffice. He was a
one time temporary assistant postmaster
under Postmaster Frank Myers
ttTjELLO!" T. Peer cooed tnto the
XI. telephone, "this Polly Tlclaar
Tee." a thin voice floated back over
the wire, "what do you want?"
"I want to wish you a gee geuua
ThaEkrgivtn'." T. Peer answered. Thls's
RTb day they give turkeys away, aiat
"Not that I know." Polly said sadly.
I took look, and my pocketbook
hollered so loud I rad to take It home or
be arrested for cruelty."
"Well, T." Paer soothed her. "even a
fellah with a boil on his neck's always
got sometbla1 to be thankful for."
-It may feel, that way to you.- Polly
said, "but I gueas you never had a boll."
Yea. I sua.- T. Paer assured, her. "I
bad two of 'era to oncet 'ad -one of 'em
wasn't on my neck."
"Tou was out of luck." Polly admitted.
"but you didn't all me up to tell roe
that did you?"
"No,"- T: paer told her. "Ma wants
you to come over- to dinner." ?
'Good byr Polly aald Quickly. Tve
got my hat On already."
"Tou better walk." T. Paer advised
her. -Bd-'rrt- a appetite. 1 think the
blamed btrd'a lough."
- WelL" Pol v strhed eontentedlv aa
aha pushed ; her 'plate back some little
time afterwards, Thanksgiving ain't
such a bad holiday after all."
.Not aa long aa your false teeth don't
weaken," T. Paer agreed .surreptitiously
letting out a couple of notches in his
belt "Tou know," he confided. Tm
klnda thankful the pie run out just when
I wonder," PoHr mused, 'if every
body else we know got aa much to be
laankTui for aa I have."
Spoee w call up Ben "nd George nd
some of the fellahs 'nd bee bow-theyre
reelin'T" T. Paer suggested. "It'd be
klnda nice to know."
"Ben's klnda peevish, he reported
aftet a few words over, the wire, "the
twins' ve got the stomach ache. But be
aaya he's darned glad Thankaglvla'day
come before the special session or It
wouldn't of meant nothln" to him."
"What's George thankful about?
Polly aaked after T. Paer had listened
to the wire for a few minutea.
"Oh George's thankful about every
Funeral Is Delayed
By Storm Condition
Sandy. Nov. 24. The funeral of Harv
ey Waybill, which was announced for
Monday at the pleasant Home Metho
dist church, had to be postponed, aa the
caretaker of the Douglas cemetery could
not get the grave ready because of the
heavy coating of ice. This cemetery is
one mile south of Troutdale. Waybill
was past SO years of age and had lived
In the Pleasant Home district many
thing." T. Paer grinned, "He'a glad be
mayor nd ne'e glad so many fellahs r -
urgin' him to be governor, nut the glad
dest thing he's glad about' tnat ws re
gala' to have the big fair. He aaya HH ,
have anlimlted pholographlo Opportune
ties for blm."
"It will at that" Polly admitted. "Call
up Ole Hoff HI sm U he's cheered up
T. Paer chuckled aa he listened, and
then he said. "Ole aaya bel mighty
glad be alnt In tralala' Ilk be uee
"He-mlgM of got licked at that Potty
replied. "Be a 'nd 8am Koserr pretty
shifty with their milts if they ain't for-.
"I been talkln' to Fred Mulkey." T.
Paer grinned. "Fred says hint lid Rabin
ltd Louie Ooldamith're mostly thankful
because they don't have to rut any budg
ets until everybody'll have forgtvta dis
positions along about Christmas umC
"They must be goto to hand era a
package." Polly surmised, "tout waant
Louie feeling klnda blue about the fair?"
"Louie's ail right" T. Paer answered,
"he's got a lot of things to be thankful
about but he don't Hke to holler about
Ask Julius Meier." Polly suggested,
"he ought to be an lit up with joy over
last Saturday." '
"Julius says." T. Paer chuckled, "that
the thing that's makln him thankful
test's that the speda) session'II keep
George Joseph from pestertn btm for a
"George does mistreat Julius some
thing awful." Polly said sympalhete
cjdljr, tmt apeakin of senators I wonder
what Gus Moeer 'nd ill Backs' ve got to
be thankful for."
"No use oalUn' 'em up to find out" "Is. '
Paer answered, "they'll get to spill It
week of oratory up to Salem wont
"Well I gueae all the boys' ve got
something to be thaakful about Polly
said. "It's a good thing to feel that way
no matter what happens." .
"Tea," T. Paer mused, "as long's a
fellah ain't plumb dead be can always
find some thin' to make him thankful
he's alive, nd sometimes even a read
one could pick out a Uve one nd be glad
be wasn't him."
Proves Costly Game
Claud Dudrey, Oscar Lund and H
Barton, arrested early Wednesday morn
ing, after they were alleged to have rep
resented themselves as officers for the
purpose of searching the home of Simon
Cohen for liquor, waived preliminary
hearings In municipal court Wednesday.
They were bound over to the grand Jury
on charges of assanlt with a dangerous
weapon. " Cohen claimed they threatened
him with guns and displayed stars be
fore he allowed them to .enter the place.
Iaele Drechenaky and 8. Anderson, ar
rested with the others, are being held
as witnesses. Ball was fixed on the
first three at $1500 each and 100 for the
Auto Party Injured .
As Car Turns Over
Medford. Nov. XI. Mr. and Mrs. T.
W. Nelson and L. Gaskll of Spokane,
Wash., narrowly escaped serious injury
Tuesday evening oa the northern sids of
Blackwell hill, when thetr touring car
oerturned as It turned nut cf the road
to pass a herd of cattle. Mrs. Nelsoa
managed to get out from under the
car. but the men were held prisoners
until Mra Nelson obtained help Nelson
suffered a broken nose and a severe
cat In the lower l'p, in addition to
bruises about the face and bead. Mrs,
Nelson and Gaskll escaped with minor
POLICE HATE EAST DAT
Vancouver, Wash.. Nov. 24. C E.
Hall, arrested for a minor traffic vio
lation, and the usual number of appli
cations for beds at the city jail were
the extent of police activities for the 24
hours ending Thursday morning.
BEODIE TO BE FETED
Salem. Nov. ft. E. E. Brodis, pub
lisher of the Oregon City Enterprise,
and recently appointed minister to 61am,
wCl be honor guest at a banquet at
the Marion hotel here during the first
week in December. Announcement of
plans for ths banquet was- made Tues
day by Elbert Bade of Cottage Grove,
president of the state editorial nrla
tion, a Salem visitor.
BRINGING UP FATHER
llUflltvred U. S rtm Onlrl
By George McManus
EVER OOOV THINKS I OU4HT
TO iT EVEN WITH MACCIE-
I'LL CO EE POF. PHIL
OfiOPHER.- HE' THE WlET
1 . . t" I
tAM PROFE ?tOR.
DO "TOG KNOW
HOW A MAN KIN
CXT EVELN WITH
1921 BY . I NT. FgATURC gHVIC.. tC J7"2 H
1 II HTP 1 ZT I NO! DO I I
I S I -4iff- I 1 I
1S21. bt Interuttouei reataie
tiax) I WISH
a vwisi a r aas a n
(I It -rit
ism a 5iw j
I ffl j i m IKKSr ffl A
mm i mi m To CKU
i ii i a j it I - v. mtuw i r la 11 a a s 1 .11 1.1 m. 1
And a Very Good Aim
" " 1 , ' i TT1TSJ
ABIE THE AGENT
Not So Much of a Bargain
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QOCrt TOR MINE HEALTH BUT i fS HSMtr 0U ARE A fSE 1 VCViOVUSVOHW LWT li -1 MbVt ' rAC-CAM Ji jCh PRAKE fpojl &
ICOOL SEr4 VoR THEM j C BV)SNESS MAM Akt NOU MUST J BtUl TOUR uOOCESStM Ufty 1 'NOV) SU?ME A -xf NPCJTr 1
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