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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1925)
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- -- Iual DuIt Ke-pt Monday by
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING COUP AST
- 315 South Cotamereiil St, Salm, Oregon
R. J. Haadrieki
r tki j. Toot.
C. K. Lofaa
..If anating Editor
.. Cit Kditar
. And red Bunch.
2CBMBEB OT) THE ASSOCIATES PKZbS
Tka Aaaoelatad Preaa la axeluaivaly niitled to the ai for publication of all aawa
'fapatcaea erodiul to it or mot etkerwiaa erodited Im thia paper and alao tha locl
Bw publiahed herl-. - )
v bciness orricE: j : ; -
Thomaa T. CUr Co, Naw York, Ui -143 Weat SBth 8t, Cnfea. Itarquatta Baild-
, - Inc. f. S. (irctLwahl, Mgr.
Fort land OffU-a, 38 Woreeatar BWf., Pbona 6637 BRoadway, Albert Byera. lift.
Bnainaaa Offira .
23 f 583
g j ii I '
Entered at tha Poatoffica fu Sairna, Orefoa, a aeeead elaaa matter
Salem must use or lose her primacy as a flax growing and
possible linen manufacturing center; her chance to become
the Belfast of North Americai I !
Having gained the first largely through the operations
of the state flax plant at the jpenitentiary, and being on the
way towards attainment jof the last through the construction
of the Miles Linen company lant and the proposed second
linen mill here sponsored by he largest and most successful
: group of linen manufacturers
We can grow here as fine
be produced in the world
part of the Willamette vjalleyl
And we have the ideal
here; but these apply also to
numerous points in western
So our people must act promptly and lose no single op
portunity in further centralizing the industry here, if we'are
to' be sure 'of becoming the outstanding 'flax and linen center.
To him that hath shall b4 givm. The more we get, the more
we will attract.. If we will me our advantages, we will gain
others. Industries are gijegarious. I I
Let's go; and keep right on going to the limit of our re
sources, f 'it h T' 1
FREE TRADE !N
When the bill for the present tariff lawj was under dis
cussion, the protectionist forpes in this country, backed by
the American Protective Tariff League, advocated an ade
quate tariff on potash, with a! view to building up the indus
try in this country -
But the farm bloc, undr the mistaken idea that the
farmer would be benefitted, insisted upon having it on the
free list. So it was put on the free list! 1
In the past few weeks, after many months of negotia
tions, the German and the French potash interests have come
to an agreement; have assign sd territories to be supplied by
each, and fixed the prices!-- ; j ) j
And the authorities ht Washington have, been trying to
find out what, may be dope about it. They find that nothing
can be done. Herbert Hpovei' has suggested a buying' com
bine in this country, to fight :he selling combine of the Ger
mans and French. But this would take a law of Congress, and
might be of no avail. j ; j-
In the mean time o ir farmers are being squeezed, and
will be squeezed more, byf the Serman-French potash trust.
That trust has the benefit of ourj free trade in potash,
and it can make the price as iigh as the tariff will bear or
If we had a protective du
under our flexible tariff provisions, to give better protection,
and thus fight the trusti
There are a number pf schedules that ought to be raised,
for the benefit of ihe linls they would affect in this country,
to say nothing of taking
-the free list -Among
the growers of Washington;
? a it ? x . ii lii
vitally interested. Also
farmers of the old Northwest
,J? pecially concerned. If the 'macaroni makers of the United
States do not get relief, they will be forced out of business
by the Italian manufactu: ers cf this product. The same thing
; , . applies to our earthenwai e manufacturers of several different
1 t lines. Also to our manufacturers of cotton goods, straw hats,
; ( and a number of other articles. j f .
' - The revision of the administrative law, on modern lines,
upon which our Congressmah Hawleyj is working, will help
j ! a lot, in numerous ways-tgivipg a great deal more of revenue
; to our country, and a great deal better protection to extensive
groups of our manufacturers producers' and wage earners
! , But it will not help jthe farmers who must have potash ;
i and this applies, to a considerable list besides, including our
. cherry growers. The tlastjc tariff j cannot be stretched
1 . . enough to help our cherty grjowers much. The present duty
f ef 2 cents a pound cannot be brought up to more than 3 cents
'. a pound under the elastsc tariff. ' I
THE SELLING PROBLEM
pends in most cases indirectly
One way for the farmer
ing to advantage his products.
dom negotiate with the
eggs, fruit and others,
handle marketing. i
What farmers wanti after all is not resolutions nor even
government paternalism!. Business generally wants them to
prosper for added to the benefits of good will business de
producers thaft hetcan obtain for himself from his products.
Cboperativejmarketing ps still the greatest single necessity
for successful farm operation! !
The city with the finest streets, attractive lawns and pro
gressive people Salem, (Oregon. m ;
W. H. Haaderaan...Circa1atMia Manager
Ralph H. KlcttiD(....AdertisiB( ataaafor
Frank Jaskoaki..MaiaraT Job Ipt.
E. A. KhoUi L,iatoek Editor
W. C. Conaer Poultry Kdltor
Cirrnlatio i Office .
Society Editor . 1 .
:" i i . ' SsS
OR LOSE IT
in North America.
a quality of fiber flax as can
this advantage extends to every
and likely to most of -western
conditions for; manufacturing
nearly all of our valley and to
POTASH A MISTAKE
y, the rate might be increased,
having free trade, we can do
articles, such as potash, from
cine affecting cherries, in which
Oregon, Idaho and California are
' I U ' ' ' ; s i i ? -i a. l
one on macaroni, in .which the
raising! durum wheat are es-
at least upon the success of
Ito obtain more money is by sell
An art individual he can sel
consumers of iis products wheat,
He should haVe representatives to
can obtairi more money for the
That American industry leads the world in protecting the
health of its workers is shown in the results of a survey of
workers' health service made recently by the .National In
dustrial Conference Board. ; p i 1
Out of over four hundred establishments covered by this
survey, more than one half furnish physical examination to
applicants and in many instances the results of these exami
nations are used as a guide in selecting proper work for the
future employes. In many of the plants executives as well
as employes are re-examined at regular intervals So valuable
are these examinations to both the industry and; individuals
connected therewith. j; ; 1 i j ; ;';!,;! :; illrh': 1 1 -j :'
Industry values the health of its workers both from a
business and from humanitarian standpoints. An the more
humanitarian,; if good business principles and methods in the
administration are employed, the larger will be the returns
in service. Health is a prime requisite for maximum produc
tion and care is taken in every! up-to-date j institution that
ventilation, illumination and other sanitary features are scien
tifically correct in order that
mav be done without waste
health.;. . -:H
Not all applicants for,' work
minor ailments are corrected following the applicant's exam
ination. Thus the loss otherwise sustained to man power and
to the individual is saved. J Impaired eyesighj, defective hear
ing or heart trouble, for instance, among anyj of the employes
is a menace not only to those affected but to their fellow
workmen also, where the work requires accurate functioning
of these physical organs. :; i j ".i iiiii';; ;ii .' -fil
Objections to this health plan in industrial plants are
seldom heard. In Oregon in many manufactories first-aid
nurses are employed with the result that the sick or injured
workers return to their work earlier than they can do where
less prompt attention is received, j ;; i !
' In commercial establishments, in public institutions and
even in the home, increased efforts or conservation of health
are put forth. In this forward movement is the touhty health
unit, the Red Cross organization and individuals! whose vision
of good health is the' community's and the nation's first con
Governor Pierce in his address at the Salem Chamber of
Commerce this week declared against raising any more taxes
from real or personal property. The home owner, merchant
and farmer should endorse the ideaj ! , ii
dele Oarrisoo New Phase of
REVELATIONS OF A WD7E
Copyright by Newspaper Festore;
Service .. .jfj
HOW CLAlRB FOSTER J'i
STRANGELY ENDED HER ODD
VISIT WITH MADGE j
Dicky bad been, gone but a few
minutes when Claire appeared in
the kitchen, where I was washing
the breakfast dishes. r f !
j Her hair waa still In the j kid
curlers butcher soiled neglee was
pinned up around her, and her face
held an expression xt alert capa
bility far different from the lazy
indifference' which' had been her
role ever since she came to the
Bliss apartment. " j ; i
"I won't bother you about the
dish washing!.. she said. "I'd only
break another. one. of the sacred
heirlooms but I'm here to tell the
world that. I'm 'the niftiest char
woman going whent I want to be,
and I'm feeling the urge just now
What do yon want done with the
oeas, v . ..-; j; s
"It isn'rt U mec'sarT.for yon
to do anything."" I bega4ii trifle
bewildered by this suddenchange
of tactics Viupoa the parVof my
bizarre guestl ., . ' ' ' '
"We'll take all that for. grant
ed." she retorted. ."Youve said it.
and I'll consider it said, but you
don't really;, think I'm going to
welsh on this cleanlng-up stunt?"
I, I could hot repress "the mental
query aa to her reason for not an
nouncing her . intension before
Dicky's departure. She not only
had permitted him to think that
she meant to acquiesce in my de
termination to do all the clearing
up myself, but she had sneered at
my energy. Her sincerity was so
patent f now, however, that I
couldn't refuse her offer without
Snt By His Own Doctor
-I mttmfi ArmmAMlr with rtka a lO , '
run tii mi mil iiiDinfT.
. Bat anr phraicUa raajaaataj OuA I fast:
try Dr. Oiaa, J.Dwa t i
If you, too, arc suffering with
Piles or other Rectal or Colon
disorders, you muat sooner or later stop
experimenting with your health, and
be cured as I have cured thousands of
cases, many of the most severe and of as
long standing as 40 years. My non-aurgi-
TEED to cure your Plica, or
our fee will be refunded.
bm4 te4r tar aar
d: .2 UAUMLUnc
Dr in Bw
c ., T . it o-- - ' -ntf' i
the best, largest amount of work
of i energy or
are in good health. Many
being distinctly! rude.
"I was goingio make a laundry
package of the bed linen and table
linen.", ' I 6a4d.
j "Mrs. Bliss's
here the , other
day to tind out
en she was com
ing back, so I know; just where to
take the things
; I'll help you turn
and then you can
put' on clean linen, so-things will
look the way they did when we
came in." !l ! j ; ij
Claire Helps Madge.
It ! I -I ' :i!i-
.; "Of course I'nr pretty much of a
physical1 weakling' she drawf?d,'
but I think 1 may be able to turn,
those single mattresses without
any assistance. Just you keep on
with the dishes!, bid dear, and the
kitchen for making the proverb fit
the facts. I'd be a eure enough
cow in the china shop. But I'm a
whiz of a cleaner," : .
: That she had spoken but the
simple truth, ' I found out later.
when, having restored the kitchen
to the immaculate
neatness of its
Iwent into ,tne
other rooiAs, where Claire was put
ting the finishing; touches to the
polishing of the furniture. 'No
matter ; how i particular a house
keeper i Mrs. Bliss might be, I felt
that she could find no fault with
the condition of any corner of her
home.hnM:::j;; . ;i j I "
f; if 'Will, you write me a recom
mend i for my i lext place ? " ; Claire
asked with a f 1c urish of her polish
ing cloth as I came into the living
room, j f -j j -'J : ,- 1 ;
I ,j"A J glowing! oner; I returned
smiling, for her unexpected will
ingness to help, and the insouciant
charm of her manner , were uncon
sciously. sotteniingl my resentment
against her"", for I her; outrageous
behavior since she had come with
us to the Bliss apartment.
' I 1 :: ii
Wfaaty tbel b8e
She stared a
;d at me curiously for a
: "I believe you, at that," she re
torted, 'and spoke no more until
She was dressed! for departure,
and came ou. I of the bedroom,
laden' with her; luggage, which she
oiled in the hall. I
T ! I lit '
; ; "Do ; you remember that taxi
number Dicky's been calling since
we've been here?? she asked
Yes; ril get 1 for you. Do yon
want it right
away? Don't you
tter have a cup of
"And disturb i that Immaculate
kitchen again?"; she gibed laugh
ingly; i "Not In a million-years!
Plenty of time for tea when i get
home. So if you want to dally
with the telephone."
i "I'll call them at once." I said,
and when t had given the order,' I
tried vainly to think of something
aside from the banal which I could
say to the girl;
; That she faced a dilemma, I
guessed, as I saw. her cross to the
window and stand looking but,
while nervously playing with the
curtain cord. The ring of the
doorbell announcing the taxi waa a
relief, and I swung wide the door.
pressed the button releasing the
hall door below and called to the
taxi-man to come up, with a feel
ing that I was being extricated
from a situation which threatened
to become Intolerable.
. We heard the footsteps of the
taxi-driver upon the stairs, then
with a sudden movement. Claire
dashed to the door, and -I-heard
kUTGD . THAT
' . ' " ""- am
i ' . . ..('.. i
CtttHB tRT FLAHERTY Ar40
kMO AffKt THE AfTIfiKOON
MlOOt-C Of THE ROADVY 2TfJRi
INCH OT TMEVRfUJRlHCP
- . "I. 1 - t r
hef give a muttered instruction to
the man to wait outside a minute.
Then she crossed to me and took
me by the shoulders with a queer
sort of fierce tenderness. ' '
' "You can't help but' hate and
despise me," she said. ''I've given
you enough cause to this week- I
never thought I'd say this to you,
but I can't bear some way to go
away Oh! what's the use? but
maybe some time you'll under
stand a little. . Good-by. Please
don't speak to me." Ti
She gave me a little push away
from her, opened the dbbr and! in
dicated her luggage to j the taxi
driver. And then she tad gone,
and I was left alone in jthe apart
ment, wondering at this odd cli
her week of queer
(To be continued
Average Family of Five
i Needs Arr Income of
.$1845 For Necessities
i The chamber ot commerce bul
letin i considers living costs this
week; and carries a story on "How
Much Does It Cost a Year to Iive?'f
) The basis for the figures.! are
taken from the Reed College Sur
vey made In Portland about a year
ago and figured that for a family
of five persons, living expenses for
one year averaged as follows;
I Pood, $561.73; all j clothing,
1414.33; furniture and bouse fur
nishings $96.98; housing $330;
heat and light' $85; and miscel
laneous to include everything else
$371.94; thus making a total of
' Figures on the amount of mon
ey spent on clothes were given as
follows: For the husband, $103.-
31; for the wife, $126. d7; for the
12 year old boy $82.21; for the
six year old girl $62.12; and for
the two year old boy $39.72.
i The survey made by Reed Col
lege does not include gasoline, cost
of license for the auto or upkeep
of the same, nor life Insurance or
savings' account. ' ; -: k - ..
English Unitariarf Minister
j j Speaks! on Wednesday
j Rev. Lawrence Red fern, who is
to appear in the United States in
behalf of the ; Unitarian churches
of the world, will speak in the
First Unitarian church on Wed
nesday evening at 8 o'clock. His
subject will be "The Liberal
Church and j the International
Mind." The public is cordially in
cited to attend.' .
The year 1925 marks the 100th
anniversary of both the American
Unitarian association a n d t h e
British and foreign ! Unitarian as
sociation. As part of the observ
ance of these important occasions
four ministers from England are
visiting .the United' States and
Canada while Rev. Frederick R.
Griffin of - Philadelphia, Rev.
George R. Dodton of St. Louis,
Rev. Sydney B. Snow of Montreal
and Rev. Frederick M. Elioti of St
Paul are visiting the Unitarian
churches of England and the Brit
ish Isles. ; 3 ; t
Silverton Couple Quietly
t J Married at Parsonage
J SILVERTOMj Ore., April 20-
( Special to The Statesman). II
B. Jorgenson and Idan N. Johnson
were Quietly married at the St.
John's parsonage - early Friday
morning. Seima Jorgenson and
Emma Johnson acted as witnesses.
Rev. S. Lindseth read: the cere
mony. I : Z:.: -.1'- : . :, : ,. -
. Mr. and Mrs. Jorgenson left at
once for Portland where they will
visit for a short time before re
turning to Silverton to make their
home on the Jorgenson. farnv
Prune Crop May Be Hard Hit
If Cold Rains Are Continued
The farmers "find the rain a
source ot joy, while the, fruit men
bewail the lot' that is theirs and
predict dire results to the fruit if
the rain continues to fall. Due
to the rains .being raw and cold,
fear is felt, for, the safety of the
fruits in blossom, if the rain con
tinues for some time.
. Prune men state that another
week of such weather will prob
ably cut the prune crop down to a
half, or even more, which might
prove a blessing in getting a bet
ter quality of fruit for the mar
ket. Indications have been for a
bumper crop this year and the
gloomy talk has been going around
about cheap prices ' and an over
production and a consequent glut
ting of the market.
Reports from various sections of
the valley show that the fruit Is
being affected differently by the
Charge of Graft is
On Against Senator
(Coatinoaa from paga 1)
of the Waldorf Astoria hotel in
New York. ;
"Wheeler told me he was leav
ing for Europe and that there wa3
a matter of unusual importance af
fecting his client Which was due
to come up before the interior de
partment shortly," said - Hayes.
He asked me if I would handle it
and said I could discuss the matter
freely with Booth. I think it was
characterized as the Lincoln oil
well or the Lincoln property.
sa id I did not particularly care to
take. the matter up."
Hayes 1 declared j the meeting
was in the lobby of the hotel. He
said Wheeler mentioned his re
tainer fee and agreed 'to split it
for whatever services Hayes would
render. On cross . examination
Hayes said he did not recall that
the amount of the retainer had
been mentioned, but that Wheeler
left the impression that it was a
As Hayes unfolded his story
which the government counsel
contends is the strongest point In
his case. Senator . Wheeler leaned
back in his chair . and sat with
eye9 closed. . ; He yawned occa
sionally. On cross examination
the senator smiled broadly when
the voices of the witness and Sena
tor Walsh rose to an excited pitch.
"I told Senator Wheeler," con
tinued Hayes, "that I thought it
would be foolish to retain me;
that it would be better to get some
one who knew something about
the nature of the business. In
some way or other he told me he
could be of great assistance when
he came back from Europe. He
said he was a senator and I un-
aerstood that he meant a state
senator. , Then he said he was a
United States . senator and I re
plied that I did not think I wanted
to go into the matter at all. I
was rather undecided about it, but
he asked me to see Booth again
and said any arrangement Booth
would make with me or had made
with me was with, his sanction." -
t Bits For Breakfast I
Over half over
The second linen mill-:
' That is, Salem's quota is over
If Its finish can be broadcasted!
this week It will be a great vic
tory. ' . ' ' 'i
Then, very soon,.' Instead of
building more than a house a day,
including Sundays, Salem .will be
building more than two houses a
day, including Sundays; and from
that on up.
. The Slogan editor is anxious to
get In touch with all our grape
growers ; today and tomorrow.
........... ., ay ..a- m. . "j
A new kind! of collar buttonj
which serves to slacken a shrink-
, i .
Castoria is especially pre-.
pred to relieve Infants in
arms and Children all ages of
Constipation, : Flatulency, Wind
jColic and Diarrhea; allaying
Feverishness arising therefrom, and, by regulating the Stomach
and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving natural sleep.
To avoid imitations, always look for the
Absolutely Harmless - No Opiate.
ing shirt collar, has been patent
ed. As this button removes the
pressure on one's! Adam's apple,
caused by repeated launderings ot
the same old shirt, it will be wel
comed by all who do not happen
to have a wart in the right spot.
Mrs. Ferguson, as governor of
Texas, has signed the measure
which will restore citizenship and
These were cut
to her husband,
from him at the
time of his trial and impeachment,
plow Jim Ferguson may tonce
more run for office. It turns out
io be a handy thing to have a
governor in the family, and Jim
may. run again ' when the wife's
term expires. i
- f- V
People who think that 40 acres
inake quite a patch of land should
be turned loose on the King ranch
in Texas, The owner of this was
a woman who died the other day.
She held soveriegnty over a landed
expanse of 1,280,000 acres, which
formed the biggest ranch in the
country. Texas alone can accom
modate comfortably a farm like
this one. It might not fit so well
in some of the dinkier states.
at Darin Address
(Coatinnad from pt( 1)
ier citizens, to resist evil influenc
es, to cast out corruption un
short, to lift up the average of
American life to the full level of
Its highest aspirations," the presi
dent declared; i
"It is my belief that in the pur
suit of these. purposes and the tak
ing of these action you are putting
jthe ideals of the revolutionary
period into practical effect. It Is
Knportant to note that the efforts
hich you are making, the duties
which you are performing, are not
being sought through the interpo
sition of organized government.
They are the voluntary acts of our
citizens taken through their own
initiative. In adopting this course
pf action you are in the best sense
of the term; ministering' to the
ideal of self government.
"We have heard in the past, and
are likely to hear in the future,
very much discussion about the in
trusion of the government through
legislation into the business and
private affairs of the people. In
so far as .this is a reflection of an
ideal, requiring and demanding a
higher standard of conduct, we
ought to repoice at it and support
it, but when we see that it is not
wholly successful, we ought to re
member that it is at best but a
temporary make-shift., an effort to
make things better, and that we
can not expect through - these
methods to attain perfection."
EOGEWE : GflS WEli
Million Cubic Foot Floor De
clared by Drillers; Oil
EUGENE, Or.,v April 20. That
the gas flow reported , struck by
the Guaranty ) Oil company in its
hole just south xt this city Sunday
morning is of one million cubic
foot daily, was the announcement
tonight of C.'A. Olson, secretary
treasurer of the company. .
Eugene, which has listened to
rumors concerning the oil drilling
operations for the last year, and
had become slightly calloused to
ward them, was considerably, ex
cited this evening over the latest
report. ,-'. : ... - .
When the gas came inj at 3 a.
m. Sunday morning it became
known today, it shot water, and
mud 40 feet higher than the 103
foot' derrick! ; Drillers shut it off
by pouring water Into the casing,
putting a 2200-foot cushion over
the gas flow, i This obstruction is.
in addition to a 23-foot layer of
mud that is said to choke the In
take. The mud, according to Ol
son, was sucked up by the liber
ate gas, which is said to be of
great oil content.
operations rare at a standstill
awaiting the return of Rev. David
Eugene Olson, company president,
who was on his way east and
turned back at - Custer,' Mont..
when he learned by wire of the
Physicians everywhere recommend .
Drive Launched Last Week;
Big Convention P-anned
Late in June
- j j:
.. A big membership drive wa3
opened by' the Woodmen of the
World at their regular meetins
held last week to which friends
and members were present. ; A
vaudeville show by the .Portland
post entertained the well-filled
house. Comedians, ventriloquists,
dancers and pianists-performed.
Thirty applications ito member
ship were received after Et P. Mar
tin of Portland made a short ad
dress, on the merits of Woodcraft.
"During the latter-part! of June
the Woodcraft people are to have
a convention to be staged at the
state fairgrounds. Special trains
will bring the delegates to the
city. It is expected oyer 100
camps will join in the celebration
of games, sports, which will be
directed towards the increasing of
membership of the organization.
Twenty uniform teamsi will be
present from the Neighbors of
Woodcraft and the Woodmen ot
the World. j
At that time it is expected t
initiate a class of 1000 in," the sta
dium, which will be appropriatelj
decorated for the occasion. Th
local organization baa a '.member
ship of over 700 and with a list of
applications on file exceeding 3,
000, who are to be initiated soon.
Motorcycle Rider is tfurt
In Accident at Silverton
r ' ! .
SILVERTON, Or.. April 20.
(Special to The Statesman.)-
George Mikleson and; Tom Schiv
eley who were riding on a motorcycle,-
were run into Saturday
night by a car just as the motor
cycle was coming onto the Sllver-ton-Salem
highway from Mount
Angel. Mr. Mikleson sustained a
broken leg and a twisted ankle.
HOUGHTON In this' city, 622
N. High street, April 18th, Mrs.
Loue'sa Esther Houghton age
96 years. The remains were
sent from the Rigdon mortuary
to Newberg, Ore., for funeral
services and interment.
WEISSER In this city. Patton
apartments, April U9th, Mrs.
Cora "Welsser, age 49 years,
mother of Miss Frances Weteser.
Funeral services will I be field
Wednesday from the ;; Rigdon
Mortuary at 3 p. m. Interment
will be in the IOOF cemetery. 1
YOUNG At Toledo, Ore., April
17th. Clayton F. Young age. 4 4
years, husband of Bessie Park
er Young, and father of three
children, son ot Mr. J. W.
' Young of Salem, i brother of
. Will Young of San Francisco.
Funeral services will be held
Tuesday, April 21-at 3 p. m.
from the Rigdon mortuary un
der the auspices of Salem ladb
No. 336 B. P. O. Elks, inter-r
ment IOOF cemetery. '
PRATT At the residence, 730 N'.
Winter street, April 19th, Dor
ward C Pratt, age 28 years,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Parke C. '
Pratt, brother of William L. and
Mildred M. Pratt grandson of
Rev. W. H. Dorward. Private
services will be held Tuesday,
April 21, at 10:30 a. m. from
the Rigdon mortuary, jntcrraent'
City View cemetery.
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