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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1923)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 12, 1923
;.,,! , Issued Daily Except Monday by i J
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY , !
215 S. CoDtiuercial St Salem, Oregon M
(Portland Office, 722 Board of Trade Building. Phone Beacon 1193)
i MKMHEP. OF THE
, The Associated Presr la exclusively entitled to the use for publi
cation of all news dispatches credited to It or col otherwise credited
In this paper and also the local news published herein.
R. J. Hendricks
John Lu Brady. ,
- 4 ' TELEPHONES:
Business Office ; - - - .
Circulation Office -Society
Editor i - -I -Job
Department ; f - I -
Entered at the Postof f ice In Salem,
PAROLE AND INDETERMINATE SENTENCE
, -This is a big subject for
space much limited
t i But While prison matters are under discussion in heated
arguments and propaganda appeals- in Oregon; the matter
!tmay get more consideration now in this state than at some
''other time, leading towards the ultimate solution of this
,i phase of prison problems, as looked forward to by all well
. H posted penologists. . - . -j . . -' bp '' ' ' '
: ; In a thumbnail sketch, berg is the argument:- Crime
If is the result of ignorance, wrong training, bad environment,
hereditary or congenital defects. Contrary, to general belief,
heredity and congenital defects are accountable for only a
small proportion of the crime.! The chances" for reformation
" in these cases, however,! are j small ; almost nil ; about the
a chances for. the inmates of the criminal insane wards of the
asylums 'i 57 -MV'h! -i '-tn 'l if -i-
' j Every sentence la prison oughV to bo aboslutely inde
4 terminate, because the circuit; judge cannot predict that for
j reformation the convicted man may need one, two, five or
" twenty years of timeany more than a doctor should say that
every disease must ha ve a certain? sized dose of calomel.
'Kansas already applies the indeterminate 'sentence to first
'offenders; and in varying degrees several other progressive
states approach this. ' ' i ' ' . . j : ' . ' l '- I j - i v
The complement of-the indeterminate sentence is the
j parole ;: justly and ' scientifically administered If the con
, victed man can never be reformed, he is never released. If
he can with reasonable safety be trusted to mingle again with
society in a short time,' he is given a trial. If in the judgment
u of the paroling authorities, a longer' time is necessary,' a
11 longer time'is'.taken: If there is danger of the transmission
of criminal hereditary taints upon release, he is rendered
impotent, or ;he',may be-given 5 the third r degree of this
treatment to render him less brutish and dangerous. , . r? .
! The indeterminate senterce and the parole make not
necessarily a "soff system of prison treatment. They make
a scientific treatment, ,A sensible treatment' They apply
some rules of common sense with which men have learned
to treat domestic animals to the treatment of men in prison ;
plus rules of education of head and heart arid hand that are
applied in thebesj gchobli of this country, j ?; - yj
, f Till? DECADENCE OP SECTARIANISM f ; f
J:.:-.v , r ;, ; ' - ' - ' - - : ? i - r
- - 4 feCbpyrigKfea iff the Sari Jose MercurylK 4
(: Thfi recent union of the . Methodist, Congregational and
Presbyterian churches of Canada into a single denomination
V to be known as the United Church of Canada is the culmina
w tiorr of several years of effort. After the Methodist; and
Congregational hodies had almost unanimously approved the
union the Presbyterian General Assembly of ; Canada finally
i on July 7, at Port Arthur, Ontario, voted 426 to 129 for the
adherence. Although the majority was so; overwhelming,
we are advised that the minority are strong enough so that
j it is likely, that in some places in Canada independent Presby
s teran churches may still be maintained.; Such is the strength
the sectarian spirit has upon some people- The parliamentary
; enabling, act yery properly ' provided that any local church
organiiation might, . within six months, withdraw, rbm the
3 CvmbinaUon 'arid continue under the old order. - Should any
:, cf the Presbyterian churches do this, it seems inconceivable
that 'theyJwilF' remidri;but;' long.:J There appears .to1 e; no
i serious disssntr to; the union' among the Methodist and Con-
gfegational churches,' C ...' i:-y''y r-' I J jv-; ' j -S
1 This church union has aroused very wide! discussioii both
- 4ri this country and Canada. The Chicago Journal declares
that "it is a sign of the times. ' There was a time when
people thought' souls were
rccepting small points of doctrine. The modern church is
u.iuch less concerned about doctrines than about service, and
'the great service to' be rendered by united effort is plain to
all.' Dr. Pidgeon is , quoted by the press as saying in the
final debate in the' Presbyterian Assembly, "It is a crime
against the interests of the
and .money' by perpetuating
thatv fifty-two out of fifty-six
in favor of the union. ; . ,
The Presbyterian "VVitness of .Toronto declares :'. "If ever
there was a time when the need was urgent for the union
of Christian forces in a great spiritual movement for the
regeneration of our social order and the redemption 'of the
vorld,surelyit is now." The entire comment of the secular
did the"ProtesUnt ,relious .pressr this
tuntryV seems to ' be wholly coriimendatory of the! union,
, except that most of the Baptist and Episcopal journals
n withhold approval until it r
results oi me union are Deneiiciai or otnerwise. 1
"The' motive d? the opponents of sectarianism is declared
by one of them to be "to perpetuate the force which has
been sanctified for nineteen
came that men might, have life
They want to get off the desert island of denomiriationalism
to walk in the larger spaces of
ism, service,- brotherhood !
church can get far in' the effort to reform the 'social order
nnd regenerate the race except it be animated by . the spirit
cf all of them.' Let us hope
survice to men far above 'doctrinal considerations, and that
the bringing;. to the world of true Christian brotherhood
rray be always the ideal toward which it will strive.
- - i - ; Manager
- I - Editor
Manager Job Dept.
i Oregon, as second class matter.
a newspaper paragraph, with
je-T Y. M : !
lost or saved by refusing or
Kingdom of God to waste men
denOminationalism." He stated
Presbyterians had declared
,,.ilH;. a J.. r i , ; ; .. '..
isj demonstrated whether .'the
hundred years by One who
and havelf more abundantly.
All are 1 great ideals, and no
that the new church will elevate
tha post iaheir bickerinssiadseisetr out to throttle fres
over small doctrinal points
now the opponents of dogma;
indefinite brotherhood and
which is inseparable from
that human brotherhood can
growth of the Christ spirit in the hearts and lives of the
people, and that service to amount to much must be inspired
and directed by the Spirit of Truth, without which men
walk in spiritual darkness and labor very largely in vain.
Spiritual results must be spiritually wrought, and how can
men successfully strive for spiritual results when the spirit
is dead or inert within them? " 1 -
And there will doubtles be room in the church of the
future, however mighty and perfect it may come to be, for
certain doctrinal considerations. Broad, charitable and
spiritual they will be of course Among these must be the
reality of God, and the presence of His life and Spirit in
the human soul, and the regeneration of the individual
human life by this spirit when men work with it by earnestly
striving to purify their hearts and ,by honestly seeking to
know and do His will. , 1 M '
An church of the future which rejects dictrinal points of
this kind, if they may be so termed, will be very little but a
mockery of and travesty upon ; Christianity- Its motive
may be good and its efforts even commendable, but, lacking
the force and inspiration that come only from the Source
of all power and wisdom, its efforts will fail to reach the
end sought. - The church of the future can not be a soulless
or a Godless church ; it must be j something more than a
maudlin voice crying in the wilderness for brotherhood and
charity, t - .-
One of the hardest things in religious history to under
stand is the spirit of sectarianism developed by our fore
fathers. Men who believed in the inerrant, devine inspira
tion and verbal accuracy of the Bible yet found it so im
possible to agree upon its meaning that they formed more
than one hundred sects, each of which claimed to have found
the.only correct interpretation
against all the others. It is
religious student of this age
none of them were right. By the emphasizing .of unimpor
tant dogmatic doctrines they failed to understand and ade
quately appreciate the holy and glorious gospel of spfritiiality,
love and peace oh earthilivihg and Breathing'in every chapter
of the f our, gospels. , s Y --
; Even though our. forefathers
tarians,"' dogmatic, bigoted, intolerant and often guilty of
unchristian and cruel persecution of the adherents of other
sects, : still they were generally ; loyal to : the truth as I they
saw it. Tliey were bold in its defense and often sacrificed
fortune, friends and home even life -for it. If we of this
age, .with our enlarged' knowledge and our wonderful oppor
tunities, can be as loyal to the
and as ready to labor and sacrifice ourselves for it -as they
f were, a brighter,1 better, and happier day may soon dawn for
the world. ; :., .r: J;
THE PRESIDENTIAL TERM
There is the usual agitation
just now for a one term president,
that term to be lengthened to six
or eight Jrears. Of course, Mr.
Hardingls death was not brought
about from any worry over a re
nomlnatlon, but it makes pertin
ent thv discussion of th angth
of the presidential term', in this
connection there is also discussion
aa to a third term. ; This f s unnec
essary. The people have already
passed upon thaC - Some presi
dents': can get a second term; but
no president can get a third term.
Mr. Bryan had three nominations
without any election. . Mr. Clere
land . had ; three nominatlona ' and,
two elections. General Grant.'
with all his popularity, was unable;
to get a third term. We do not
believe any man In America could
be so. honored by the people. ?
Howerer, In almost anything
else, the third term ;- Idea Is no
longer odious. It never did apply
to senators or congressmen and it
noldnier itpplleavery strongly
to governdrs. In county offices,
the people have almost entirely
disregarded this. ' The agitation
of only two terms for these, minor
offices; was started by men" who
themselves had ambitions for
county office. It is also true that
people do not aspire to these as
they used to. The attractiveness
of business life is increased and
office life decreased.
The length of the presidential
term is one of expediency. The
present term of four years is too
much for a bad man ' and not
enough for a good one. But we
do not believe the time will ever
come when , the American people
will elect a bad man president
With all our responsibility In
electing men to this high office,
the parties will put forth their
best men and the country is ai
rways sure of a fair president.
NEWS IN CX)URTS
- '"A Wisconsin editor is facing
contempt charges because he re
fuses' to heed .the admonitions of
the judge, and not comment on
a case now being tried. The judge-
warns that any comment ' that
might Influence .the jurymen is
contempt of court, while the edi
tor contends that he has a larger
responsibility to his public. I
In New Mexico. Carl McGee has
been the : storm t center for two
years because ; he insists the acs
tions of the court' are subject to
review and that a! criticism level
ed at a judge Is just aa fair as
one leveled at an executive offl-
It is true that our judiciary js
the bulwark of our life and that
we must resnect It. but when a
missed the spirit of Christ, so
in their ' yearnings for this
their attempts at me service
real Christianity, may forget
only come to the world by the
and. each in open , warfare
impossible for the impartial
to escape the conclusion that
' h 1 ' I
may? have, been narrowi sec
truth as it is revealed to us
speech and to dictate what ; the
public shall or shall not learn, that
moment ho beaomes c menace.
Very few newspapers willfully in
terfere with ' the' -trial of a- case,
but all newspapers" have a respon
sibility to their readers that Ik
good conscience must be met. i
EDISON AND IMMORTALITY
" Since the time: poor, weak, sin
ning Adam and Eve ; faced their
Lord in the garden, the world has
been asking unceasingly the same
question that was in their hearts.
"If r a man dies, ' shall he . live
again?" Thomas A. Edison, who
gave, to the world as much as any
living man, was frankly an agnos
tic and almost an infidel for many
years. v; Dealing in what was al
most a miracle constantly, he lost
his vision of immortality. How
ever, the years have mellowed him
and also restored his vision " and
now he cries with the philosoph
ers of old. "Plato thou reason
eth well. . It.must be so."
. The project to erect a memorial
for Homer Davenport at his 'old
home in Silverton ought to meet
with a hearty response in Oregon.
Oregon gave to America and the
world a. rare genius, and his tal
ents were,, usedalways to make
life sweeter and lovelier. 'Mr.
Davenport.was given to the world
via the Oregon Statesman and
naturally we would like to
him honored i. ""h 2;
DO .YOU REMEMBER ?
WHEN GAS FIRST CAME
(Continued from page 1)
postoffice.v and Farrar .Brothers,
one of them the - father of John
Farrar the present postmaster,
was next to him on the list aa
of the first 10. , ,
The Patton block, the upstairs
of which was recently remodeled
into apartments, was one of , the
early gas-users. . That i, was 53
years ago. R. R. Earhart, of the
flrmof Cox &. Earhart, 1 merch
ants later - became secretary of
etate. S. Durbln & Co. had a liv
ery stable where the Salenv Hard
ware ;now Btands.- ' -They ' used
gas. TJzafovage & Wright; were
merchants on Commercial street.
Later John ; G.-- ' Wright ' became
steward out at the state hospital,
and he died "there 1 some : weeks
ago,5 after having served the state
iauniuny ior almost naif a cen
tury. The Statesman was No. 27.
signing ;up under the name of S.
A. Clarke. James Lenaghan had
a gas-lighted restaurant in the
opera house block.. R.,J Hen
d ricks of The Statesman, ate his
first meal in Salem at this 'queer
little place, almost 50 years ago,
1 Walte Family Prominent f
HE. M. Walte, printer, whose es
tablishment waa finally aergedf
into The Statesman, was then a
prOsperOM bUfilneSi man" Ot I the
city, and he, too, took the gas.
He prospered enough that his
widow later presented to the, city
the- beautiful - Walte, Memorial
fountain, the electrical fountain
In Willson park. rThe city of Sa
lem had rented quarters in the
Patton building, and-took out a J
gas permit ior 11s council cnam
ber there. '; i'v' L
Only 10 out of the first' 110
names- were signed up for resi
dences. AJ1 the others were for
some sort' of business. Here 'is a
list of the entries on one page of
the original book:
Strangely Assort h1
, Baptist church, dwelling, bak
ery, state , ' superintendent ' of
schools, effice ofoil company. M.
E. Church South, Brewery, Acad
emy of the Sacred Heart, R. E.
A little of everything, a jostl
ing of many kinds of elbows, a
melting pot of "the strangest sort
that one could imagine. A few
pages later there ' Is an entry of
a contract to light; a China gambl
ing house, and there are contracts
with saloons and state offices all
through the book more of these.
If seems, than of any other two
classifications. . ; , .
Ray Baker of Capital City,
I Is Decorated in Athens
. By King of Greece
i ATHENS, July 23. Members ot
the NearJEasr Relief, who have
been studying the situation in the
western provinces of Greece, at
tended a luncheon and fete in the
National Exposition hall, where
King George conferred the Cross
of St. Xavier on 11 of the work
ers for their efforts In behaTf of
the refugees since the Smyrnar;dis-
aster. , . .. 1 i v
Those honored-were Col. Steph
en, Lowe of St. Louis; Roy Jack
son; x Whitehall, N. Y.; Ralph
Knapp, Washington; C. O. Morris,
Olean, N. Y.; R. C. Baker of Ore
gon; R. R.' Reger, Philadelphia;
Mrs. Emma ' Cushman, Boston;
Mrs. ' Dorothy. .Sutton, : Colebrook,
Conn., and the Misses Glee Hast
ings, Spencer Iowa; Sarah Corn
ing, Yarmoth, 4Nova Scotia, and
Gertrude Anthony, Los Angeles.
, The American speakers were A.
M. Brodle, Washington, chairman
of the delegation; Dr. Chester B.
Emerson, Detroit; Chester .Boyn
ton. New York; Dean Warren L.
' ( - - t . .
i Baker Is Saiem Man
- The above news item, clipped
from the Detroit Journal of July
25, will be ot special interest to
many readers of The. Statesman,
as one of the names appearing in
the honor list 1 belong vto : Salem.
Who' among Salem folk had 'form
ed the habit of buying groceries
just before and during the World
war. till the United States got
mixed up in it, does not remember
the cheery, smiling; happy face of
Ray Baker (of Foster & Baker.),
who delivered the goods? Ray
Baker, who "with his partner Mr.
Fpster, brought the first real Ford
delivery car to SaTem, is none oth
er lhan the R. C. Baker decorated
by the Grecian king. He left Sa
fe m shortly after the United States
became involved in the war, hav
ing, having disposed of his inter
est to hl3 partner, Mr; Foster, and
entered .the service, overseas with
the YMCA. A few of his friends
have kept in touch with his work.
His clerical efficiency and, execu
tive 'ability soon attracted atten
tion, and he: was entrusted: with
many Important - missions., - lie
was : later ; assigned, to general
headquarters office In Paris to as-j
affairs of the many stations . af
fected by the armistice. After the
Smyrna, disaster .he went-to Ath
ens; as the" YMCA representative
to do all In his power to alleviate
the suffering ot -the poor, desti
tute, starving hordes arriving from
Turkey. His letters to his friends
describing the scenes that await
ed him would melt a heart of cold
granite. Meeting the king, whq
bestows his royal honor, is a nfere
incident, hut an Incident that ac
claims a work of wonderful hu
man service in the name of the
Master, who wrought his wonder
ful works in the Judlan hills just
a little way to the southeast.
Mr. Baker holds his membership
with i the First ; .Congregational
church of this city, and claims Sa
lem as his home. ... v ' .. "
August 1 to 15 Annual tummer cmp
o TMCA. ,TTk rirtt.
AnKnt 1 to 29 Annual encampment of
sBoy Scout at Cafcadia.
Aocutt 12. Sunday Annual meeting Mar
ion County Jeraey Cattl clnb. at Fox
: '. B'othera' farm, aix miles aouth ot Sil-
Aiif n't 17, Sunday Homo-eoming af
Court Street ChrUtlan "church. 5
Auaut 12, Sunday Third, annual home
: eoming of ; Aumarilla Pioneer aaaocia-
tion. - i ' " ".. I1
Aufuat 14. 'Tneaday -fiinmer eernmon-
ial of "40 A 8." J. v;.?
AnrutV IS, Wednesday Minnesota pie-
air, state, fair (founds.
August 17. Friday . Iowa picnic, fsirA
. (Tounda. - . ' , -tJ , . : .
Aucust lo-lS National ruard rifln
mches at Clackamas rifle range. f
September 19, j Wednesday Willamette
September 24 i 2 Orejos stW fair.
MEDAL ill KING
Bridegroom Is Fined for
r- Violating Dry Amendment
1 SANTA ROSA,' Cel., Aug. 11.
Within a few minutes today Fred
W. Swahler. a farmer of Boyes
Springs, faced Judge Lester Small
twice first, as a bridegroom, and
then as a violator of the prohibi
tion laws. Swahler paid the usual
fee in the first instance and a $20
fine in the other case.
While still in the courtroom, af
ter Judge Small had pronounced
Swahler and Miss Lena Asplund
man and wife, Swahler produced
a bottle of wine and offered, the
liquid to those present to drink a
toast to his bride. Instead of
drinking the toast Deputy Sheriff
Joe Ryan arrested Swahler and the
j To Do
TO VO , I
THEBOYS ANDGlRLSNEWSPAPER; i T I
Copyright, 1923, Associated Editors.
. - i -
. -- . . ; r - ' '
( . . - i . .
You can draw a camp scene like a regular landscape
artist if you follow carefully the lines shown in the two little
pictures beneath the big word ''camp-" Doesn't it make you
think of that day in camp when you came in a shungry as
three bears and hung the old coffee pail oyer . the fire?
j THE SHORT STORY, JR. !
w . iw
PAID IS FULL ' '
This Is a tale o be brief
Of a junkman who. was
thief; ' . ' 1
.(He quickly retreated, , . . '
. Bat the ..boy that he cheated.
Soon brought the bad bandit to
; grief. -,Ir 'i:!' :- '
"; i All summer -long Ben had been
working, hard gathering rags - and
old rubber to sell to the junk man
The barn was stacked high with
it and now Ben was " anxiously
awaiting the coming of the junk
"Don't ,you let him cheat you,
Ben," his' father warned. "He's
dishonest old beggar. You can't
trust him. " He's done enough to
he sent to jail half a dozen times
if someone could only catch him
once. But he's too aly for them.
He's likely : to take advantage' of
a kid like you.".
"A kid like me!" Ben was
scornful. "I guess he'll have his
III III ' 1
i&n rPt&i " '!
o i -tedium
' J. G. Moore, former Marion
county treasurer, waa In the city
yesterday. He is now a resident
of Portland. Is ; .
C. G. CoWles, Albany, was a
business caller In Salem, Satur
day. - ' ; .- -; r.:
Miss Ruth Daugherty, stenog
rapher at the Morris Optical com
pany has . returned from a vaca
tion trlptto Newport. ; -
Mrs. Sadie Keyt and Miss June
Wbitmore spent several days last
week in Newport. .. ; ? .
i Lloyd Rigdon left yesterday for
a vacation trip, in the Puget sound
country.;.-, .. , ..
iMr and . Mrs. Olen McAllister,
The Biggest Little Paper In the World
.. t .
A Day in Camp
hands full taking advantage of
me. I'm going to stand right over
him' all the time. he's weighing the
stuff, and I'll make him use my
scales, too." ;
The following evening the junk
dealer came to town. True to his
word, Ben watched him carefully
as he sorted and weighed the rags
and old rubber. L Then he helped
carry, the sacks out to the wag-
On. . - - . . : j t
; Only, one more sack remained
to be carried out.; "I'll go back
after the last one while you load
these on," Ben said. t1 , .
' Several minutes later when he
returned from the barn the junk
man ' was gone. He had , taken
Ben's rubber and rags and driven
off with them! Quickly Ben
dropped his sack and ran off down
the road after the cloud of .dust
that he knew must be the old wa
gon." He wasn't going to be cheat
ed like that! i ; ,
: i "Stop, you thief!" he called out
"If you don't pay me what . you
owe me I'll get the police , after
you." --- -
: The" old man stood up in his
seat , and laughed at the angry
bojf." "Come on after me," he
invited, brandishing his big whip
threateningly , in the air. "I
reckon I ain't much afraid of a
kid like you." 1 ; ,?
J "Ben stopped " short. What
chance .had he against a. big rut
flan like. , that? . . .. The junk, man
laughed 'when he saw the change
In Every Nook and 'Corner
Throughout the entire, community and section
yefc, into the whole Northwest, you will find the
Ion arm of United States National service touch
ing through its connections. It is only throuirh
such thorough contact that we are able to keeD
in touch with the business developments of the
. country., - ,c
That is why we may offer you business coun
sel! based on -a knowledge of general conditions,
from our own observation. Whether it be one of
investments, markets or credits, the bank's anrfe
on the problem may be entirely new. 1C
yesterday, on bustnesa. " --j 1
'',-rT H o Hickman of -Gervah
Miss Violet- Jobelman and -nsa
are visiting In Salem . . Mis. Job
elman is; a . daugMer of. If :
Jobelman at the Bligh ho.el.
- Mrs. Maude Pointer d'anm",
Wi week for a trip in-
WUI ie i.4. .
They will re
turn late- fn September. .:
J B. ' Vlbnert of Brooks spen
!el.-Va; visiting liis, brother J
LJ Vibbert, 1120 South Commer-
v?Mi Rjddla Says . ,-r-, ..
r"Wha"t'- Is three sevenths o a
chicken two .thirds of a cat, and
one half of goatr':
Answer" to today' : picture Jpn
ale: ; Tb? rhyming; word P"61
:The bunny I feeble foe, '
HIa.vreakneM U his strenffUi;
' I 'To'shnn'sv gnan .
; A bun win ran i : ;
t To almost mnj length.
t She Hfd Faith In Him
; "He: "I could ' dance on likf
this forever." , ' ; - 1
; She: Oh, I'm sure you don
mean-it!! You're bound to Tim-
Answer to today's riddle:
ca go; Chicago.
Ought to Be More Careful
" My, how rough the. seasona. are
for can winter jump to ,samme
without a spring, or summer drot
to winter without a fain
ARHVMINQ- Vm) PUZZLE:
YOU WILL UNGER. VHI IXi
of expression on the boy's facd
"Changed your mind, didn't you V
he leered, ; stooping to , put thi
whip back: and driving on. Jus
at the man stooped overt Ben eat
something r bright - .fall : to - Xhi
ground. -He waited till the Jua
dealer had driven down the roai
before he ; rushed, out to -pick j
up. It was a. beautiful, big got
watch! Surely it did not belon
to the jiink man. v Ben, opened i
and was surprised to see a pit'
ture of the banker's wife In th
. 'Tea, that's" my watch.aui
enough," , the , banker declaret
when Ben. took It. to, him ; And 1
offered a good big reward for ii
too. 'Come " on In, the money"
yours." -V ;,.V'v;,,-v. M
fThls will pay me for my Junk
Ben - laughed. "as he accepted "th
blll.. "Pretty, high, .priced- Junk.'
He told the banker how the junf
man had treated- him. .
"No, air," Irr, Green' objected
That will pay you for getting th.
goods on that old , thief. Whe.
we catch him we'll make him pa;
in full for every Jounce of Junk h
bought. from. you. besides." ..,i
i v Edited by'Johw M. MHW
, : ' .