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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1927)
SECTION TWO I
Pages hto & 1 -
clean Nip. yiiGORo u:s
,-.-r :Vs' . ii.:
-SIXTH YEAR : '
SAXEM, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 13 197
'5RICE. FTVE CENTS
Q t i $;.
' SJAfE'S NEty, CAPITOL HE AW
- - i . - - . i
... nm'j visions
He Exhibited the First Tele-1 Improved American Speech
- - ... a M & - k
' Read Story, of Lincoln and
Feels Influence Country '
-Life Has Upon Ftirn . -
Old Timer Gives Many,Ricts
graph Just 89 Years Ago
Week Sponsored by Worn-
JhatrAre of Maqrj;inferest
to;0uc Pebple r '
? . f 1st i
y ' t t '
A Jarenlle Story
By Rer. Krnest H. Shanks
Tony iliyed .-in . the ; crowded dls
!tricttof th great city. His borne
was in Vffreat' building that sefr
ed aa the honte of a large number
of families. Tony did not "know
how many there were. Theyj were
crowded . togetner, and .the, rooms
were amall, not well lighted or
ventilated. Tony's family occupied
but three rooms. That was all his
father could pay for out of his
Tony's father and mother had
come from the V,'ld. -country."
Tony was born in America and he
was proud of that.fact.' He had
several brothers -and "sisters, all
older than He,' and they rre. borni
across the waters. ;:: He was- the
only real American in the family.
The only playpound'tb&t Tony
knew was the p'avem'erit In front of
the tenement house, or the 'little
narow court in the rear- -But that
was always so crowded ;wjthf rub
bish and broken bksof furniture
that there was little room to play.
The pavement was also, narrow,
and the "street not -Very" clean.
Sometimes on a h6t day he .would
play on the fire-escape . that ran
along the back of. his. home, past
the window of the 'room that did"
double duty of kitchen . and bed
room for the boys-nJfc the. tamily.
Tony's world waa' rather email,
that is he did not ' know muih
beyond a few "short" blocks.! " Vp
to the time he was old enough to
go to school he had not been more
than a half dozen blocks from his
home. Whichever way he looked
there were tall wooden buildings
fronting on narrow streets, all
rery much alike and filled with
wxlarge families In smalL rdoms.
Vi; Tony's father had beenf a vine-
A Irard man In the old country.raaa
1 V he also understood small farming
tn a, way. So came aboutjjwnen
Tony was eigWyears oTafe the
tainayinoved into - the cottntry.
Tony's' father had gayed.up a little
money , and he k bought A' temail
place on the nil-side away off from
the .big city. It was a'; beautiful
spot, but- not considered, worth
much for farming purposes. j So it
was purchased at a rery Veason
able figure. There wad a" small
house, and some Other buildings!
A little orchard, had' been jrtf-wt
and neglectedr but .jiow about
ready to cohie into toearingf with
care and cttltiTationTrThe! hill
side made an ideal place for
grapes, and small fruit." The gar
den spot, that had grown up to
weeds, under the careful efforts
ot the new owner- soon showed
(Continued on pf 6.)
Basketball Floors to Be of
One Size in Few Years,
COLLEGK, Corvanis;" Ore. (Spe
cial.) -Basketball courts will .be
standardized within a fewryear3
among colleges f, in- tho 1' Pacific
coast conference, because of disad
vantages i of : varying j sizes of
courts, believes Ralph O, Coleman,
director of inamural athletics.
, Several I gymnasiums- providing
for standard size, basketball floors
are under construction' on; the
coast. University' of Idaho ; has
plans drawn for a gymnasium
with standard size court. ' Wash
ington State CollegeJ is also build
tog with regulation "court in jvlew."
f Montana's floor is one Of the be.st
. ip the conference being well light-
d and of standard size. The; OAC
and Montana tloors are much the
same. . . I
"Large pavilions will.be in style
- it interest?- in basketball. ; keeps
growing because of .-seating - ca
fpacity for spfctators,T says Cole-
jfVnan. "At present it seems .that
yjUniversity -Of" Oregon r ir"sfetfins
the pace in pavilion building. I
"Standardized floors will affect
team play a, great deaL A team
used o playing on a large , court
la handicapped when. placing! on a
small court and 'vicet versa. A
small ceur like thetjne st Idaho
Is hard, to officiate on because of
fncreased,, ch'anees . for personal
contact. . . - j
t "The largest floor in the con
ference Is 9b feet long and 54
, feet wide. If. floors get fo be
iuchlarger, officials wjll have to
ute. rotter" ''k'at,ClS,to, ' TolloV the
piays," said Coach Coleman, j
bC t )t jsjW1W IP MP ,
Central Pri PhAto
Washington's Xew State Cnpitol Completed
(Exctosirs CntrI Presa Dispatch) -
. OliYMPIA, Wash., Feb. ;12. The state of Washington is prepar
ing to celebrate the 38th anniversary of . its admission to the union,
February '22, with the dedication of a new. $6,000,000 marble-domed
capitol building here. I ? ; " ; I
. The new structure was com
pleted just as the state's 20th leg
islature went into sesison, pre
pared for a stormy battle with the
program of Gov. Roland H. Hart-ley,-against
whom a state-wide re
call campaign has been in .prog
' Bitter fights have raged over
the interior decorating and furn
ishing of the new structure,- Gov
ernor Hartley protesting vigorous
ly, against such items as $50 cus
pidors and $97 coat -racks-con-bisting
of a short board with fpnr
ordinary ; coat hooks for.: state
senator's rooms. Hartley Jost his
fight : for .economy, being, over
ruled,, by the two other members
jts Cheapness, Variety and
'Speed Appeal to Average
- The real reason far the extraor
dinary growth and. ever increas
ing popnlarity-of squash tennis in
the larger cities,1 says John R. Tu
ns! in the February issue of "The
Sportsman,' is that' It fits inl so
perfectly with the tempo ot Ufa in
1927. VS' , '. t r: V.j ?
y Mr, Tunis holds that "this sub
tle game with its mobile variety,
its dazzlngly" quick changes-and
exchanges dovetails perfectly with
the external life in the great cities
in the United States.
"Its cheapness, its variety and
speed, its accessibility, its compe
titions, its opportunity for exer
cise and concentrated exercise
these are fust a lew of the'"quali-;
ties that endear squash tennis to
the business man.
; "With the development of the
round-the-court game, that it, let
ting the 'ball carom from' five
walls before hitting it, which has
been the means of expression tt
all the great players, "there ' has
been evolved a variety "Of shots
which can perhaps be equaled
only in such games as billiards.
"Sheer speed has never won at
squash . tennis. Position ; play, -a
knowledge of court angles, -foot
work, and the ability "to mote
quickly, and anticipate shots are
of far more value than speed,, as
the final results have shownon
more than one occasion.
:4 You "have shots that are impos
sible in any. other . game. It is
three 'strokes which -make the
niceties . of position play of such
vast importance in squash tennis,
and It is "this wide' scope of shots
from all sorts of angles and . all
sorts of positions Upon the court
which makes it such a delightful
mental as. well as 'physical strug
gle. This explains why -so many
men,who during summer play
nothing but a little golf, pursue
squash , tennis with such 'keenness
and devotion" during the winter."
According to Mr. I Tunis ' the
ganve originated - late In the last
century when two Bostonians,
prevented from playing" 'tennls-hy
raln;''retire'd to ab; empty barn:
Later they played the "garaa t In
New-, YorH in arf encing room and
the'-Idea immediately caught , the
fancy ot such prominent' "Jsew "Yok
tenii Is playersai-ilarotd Hack6tt
and F. B Alexander. f r
: -a" J - ... .i i" i-
Although' told at the age of 18
by a doctor )t hat shei had only one
lung. Mrs. Mary , Garner of Con
igsby. .England. :. celebrated her
100th jbtrthday anniversary (in
good health. , . t'
The - Panama Canal Zone soon
will ' have1 a distinctive series of
postage stamps. : Heretofore U: S.
tamps and! post cards surcharged
with the words -CindrZone"
i3 -. -r. jri
irm v '
GROWTH OF SQUASH
IS Mil LE
of the state purchasing commis
sion. ' As a result legislators will
loll in the luxury of costly deep
cushioned chairs, thick imported
rugs, .expensive pier glass mirrors
to say nothing of gleaming cus
pidors. ' Erection of the new capitol
building at Olympia definitely
marks the-end ot the old fight to
move the-state capital to a city
situated more' nearly in the center
of, the state-say, Yakima, or Wen
atchee, east of the Cascades.
- Construction of the building was
marked by labor troubles and
strikes of building tradesmen,
which' delayed the project from
time to time. .
Man Treasures Apology
From Abraham Lincoln
OLYMPIA, Wash. (AP) Sev
enty years ago Abraham Lincoln
accused a 9 year old boy of steal
ing eggs, or a week the false
charges rankled in the heart of
Jonathan Goodwin Crouch. Then
he was called to the office of the
struggling lawyer who was later
to receive an apology.
Now Crouch, who lives here and
at 84 is hale and hearty, cherishes
the incident in his heart. He con
siders he. Is the only person living
to "whom "Honest Abe" made a
'It" happened in 1S52. Crouch
had- gone with his father to
Springfield, 111., to sell farm prod
ucts." He strayed from his fath
er's 'wagon to explore a barn. As
he emerged,' Lincoln drove up in
a light buggy! "called the boy to
him and quickly searched his
clothing, explaining somedhe had
been taking his eggs.
A week later word came to the
Crouch farm Lincoln wanted to
see Johnny at his office. Johnny
went andtthe lawyer, offering him
his hand said, I Jim sorry l ac
cused you of stealing eggs. I
want you to forgive me."
REMARKABLE AIRPJLANE VIEW OF A MAGIC CITY
P : 1 x x. . i5r'vr ; ; - J : Vi r:V -r:
- - Riven .4 . -it;;( - rt: ?-&t&'&dJx fF
ft --izr1! $ -; & : n - v . - r?M4 ilKnC SEHdd plaza p
Kn;.Snr W- J !:4-i2 r-n .-'-l;ir-'
In no Other region in the world
trict of New York This view, made by the Airmap COrporatitm ot A
'haye Jh set-back style of architecture, providins light and airtotha
Note: Dr. W. B. Morse, well
known physician of Salem; and
head of the Oregon state medical
association, is a distant relative
of Morse the inventor of the tele
, Just eighty-nine years ago Mon
day, January 24, Prof. Samuel F.
B. Morse, an impecunious portrait
painter and' lecturer at New York
university, gave the first- public
exhibition of the Morse magnetic
telegraph which was to revolu
tionize, communication throughout
the world and contribute as much
to the social, political and eco
nomic advancement of the United
States as any other single factor.
The exhibition was before an
assemblage of specially invited
guests fn the geological cabinet of
New York university, Washington
square, New York City! It had
been; arranged that the gentlemen
present should prepare dispatches
for transmission which should 'be
translated -by some one having no
previous knowledge of their con
tents'. " "'
The experiment was a complete
success. The messages were trans
mitted over the somewhat crude
apparatus made by Prof. Morse
with the cooperation of Mr. Alfred
Vail and his - father, vJudge Ste
phen Vail. . To the admiration and
wonderment of " the ' assembled
company, the messages were re
corded ."without difficulty and
translated from the Morse code
with the utmost facility. One
message, addressed to the nniverse
and directing it to "wheel round
by kingdoms," caused much
laughter and astonishment. " '
"Professor Morse" took part in
this public demonstration of his
telegraph with the fullest confi
dence, despite, the' .feci' that nearly
six eventful" 1 and discouraging
years liad elapsed since he first
conceived the idea of.thf TnagnettC-lbad
-telegraph while dn bdard HCpack
sfeipSully enroute' from Havre to
New York. Notwithstanding1' the
variety of experiments' Morse" had
conducted; the principles 'of the
telegraph as embodied in the in
struments used in the Washington
square demonstration, were'Tpre
cisely the same as those originally
conceived by him, and even" the in
struments -were' essentially' the
sdmes as" those sketched hy? the In
ventor in his notebook during the
ocean voyage. "
Still more interesting is the fact
that from 'the nucleus of ! this ap
paratus, demonstrated ' publicly
for the first time exactly 8ft years
ago, has grown the gigantic electro-magnetic
' telegraph system of
today, embracing 6,549,556 miles
of wire throughout the world, and
connecting virtually - every center
of 'population of apparatus, the
(Continued on pace 4.)
are there so many talj and costly,
WASHINGTON. D. C. (Spec;
ial.V tn an "effort to arousejchil
dren and grownups to a greater
appreciation , of the beauty and
strength of the English language.
Better American Speech week has
been inaugurated by the General
Federation of. Wdman's clubs and
February 20-26 Is the week! pro
claimed for Id 27.
'"The common language heard
upon' the street or even in the
homes where there are youngr peo
ple is a fearful r and wonderful
thing." said Mrs. Katherine
Knowles Robbing of Chicago,
chairman of the Better American
Speech committee of the general
federation. ' "Although our 'lang
uage will probably" never be
brought back to the fine dignity
of the King James Bibfe; and the
works of Shakespeare, we imay,
however, come1 back tp at least a
respectful handling of our moth
ers'tongue and the great Interest
among laymen and educators as
shown- in lectures,' magazines' and
newspapers supplementing the
work of the general federation, is
most encouraging. j
"Vocabulary study is one of the
latest and' most fascinating devel
opments in language work and it
has been found to assist material
ly in eradicating the use of slang.
One learns to feel a pride in the
number of words in good standing
that are at his command, forj lan
guage and diction can be as great
as' asset as fine clothes or auto
mobiles.- Jr. . j
"We have 'silent reading, in
school and 'silent drama': out of
school in the ever present and ab
sorbing' 'movies. ' What is going
to counteract ' the-1 undermining
influence of the bad and often
vulgar English of the newspaper
funnies?-' And what shall we
say about the-cheap sentiment and
graiuraaof the; popular riongs
with wnicn our ttBtnes are noo.a-
ed'" : '
'All women's clubs, schodls,
churches and-blher .oTganiza'tlons
interested " In ! better American
speech are asked to pian some
suitable observance of the week
by the organization of study
classes of different ' kinds by the
preparation of program's that will
arouse the "interest of whole Jcom-
munities, by poster contests,
plays, lectures and' radio talks.
The following better -American
speech pledge for children isi sug
gested for use at the opening ex
ercises of school during Better
American Speech week:- t
love theUnited States of
America. ' '' "'' ' , '
"I love my country's flagj
"I love my' couhtry'r language
"I promise: 1 " - i- "
"1 That I will not dishonor
(Continued on page 5.)
buildings congregated as in the mid
merica, snows rows ana rows ox new
j-7 Wit ' v7 :
? "sy . . ;..v
i - - - ... .
! - " " - - . - 4
v.-: , ; .tC - - - '
Harry It. Brown xvltii Tils friendly
PEORIA, 1 11, Feb. 12.-) The
ships in the world of dnmb animals
retail coal dealer whose two pets are a five-foot water mocasln and a
terrier. And it's 'a friendship (hat's been tested,!-too. "
Three years agb,;the'lUmofS rfver floods caused the mocasion to
leave the river bank and glide to
Brown heard "Fanny," hfs pet terrier.' parking viciously and running
out in.the back yard saw tho coiled mocasion and "Fanny" faclijg each;
other, cold enmity glittering in' the reptile's eye and a combination " of
hate and curiosity Intnai of the 'other.'- ' ' '
Brown, amused, tossed the rep
tile several, bits of bread. ti& stay
ed. Brown ' named ' him "Mike.4
and soon it he strange wanderer
became" a pet. .Brown Jost "rfcis
fear, although believing'f't h
"brand"6f nake poisonous
But '"Fanny fcould not .be rec
onciled. She' was jealous. ;
undisturbed found an old
under 1the back porch and
lished. quarters. The opposittdn
lemained in her dog house, j
With the first" nippy 'morning,
however. Brown, who was pot
tering in his yard and, peering n
to the dog' house, found '
patef ully urlHl, up- inside
ny was dozing near-by. " The war
was 6xef , 'Brown . was convinced,
and thereafter; ' hisses and
were out of order.
The bond of friendship was sol
AIL Wprrieri Must in Here
by l6 OXIock in Evening
HASTINGS, Sussex (APJ
Magistrates in this little seaside
town near where the Norman, con
quered King fcfarold in 1066,' say
that all women should 4e To. -their
homes by 10. o'clock at nigjht.
They were asked, by a' saloon
keeper, who wished to give a par
ty to his " . women'customers, -for
permission ' to ; keep hls'prmiseS
open' after ten o'clock, the) usual
closing1 tinted His applicatidn was
refused on ' the ground-" that all
women' should be ' fn: tbfeir homes
hat 'that time:1' " : ' ' , ,
- town or Forty-second street dis
structures, mo- majority w vmca
pets, a terrier, and a water niocasfj
story of one of the strangest friend
iSr told by Harry It. Brown, Peoria
the back steps of Brown's residence.
idly cemented whet a hage-;Alre-dale.
rait .: Into rthevyard. ""Mike"
v"5h sunning himself ony the back
steps iah" was caught' off guard
The Intruder grabbed the sna"ke' in
Ms teeth, shaking the writhing, pet
fIously; . ":. ' ; r- v
Brown.,' bearing the growling,
ran .from'" thebarn lntim to see
Fanny" bolt obt of herddthbuse
and afnk he jaws" Into the flank'
o- the enemy. It was . an easy vie
toryrf The ' AiredaJe,"i"' howling,
dropped "Mike" and fled.'
Npw, according; tcr Bjrown, woe
be it . to the hound "Who snlf(s
around the yard, or YFanny's.; dog
house, 'lookfhllf Toi' "X" stf aybone.
A venomous hiss and a strike like
llghtninr is the 'lnvarIablev,gVet-ihg.'-
The invading 'pfp'usualiy
figures that bonesr are plentiful
elsewhere.""!-' : '" '-7-
RkJes.Jp , Motor Cars; but
FavoVs -Praftfjing.SteM arid;
- Iron Tired Vehicles
- Nothiqg but a "carriage and
pair" o ! the' style popular "In the
days of Queen Victoria has any in
terest whatever for the .Duchess
of Buckingham 'and' Chandos 'who
BpuTfis the- automobile.
... She has ridden" in motor cars.
with some i of her friends, b'ut "nev
er againi'fcbe always says, as she
prefers' the prancing" steeds and .the
old fashioned' four wheeled vehicle1
with 'tires' of Iron, whle Vfattle ver
the paVement" When the peeress
eoniesaiong' : -'?3 .-
The Duthess, who was a person
al f Mend'Of; the' lat! BJmperoi arid
Empress'of iBussiai oftenyisitihg
them in old St. Petersburg, ! the
who still clings' tb the' can-iage and
pair which rolls ub in front of her
Cadogan Square" 'residence eve'ry
mbrnfng at'hair paef'ten' to lake
the' owner"' f or. la ride through th'
The DuchesS, formerly a great
traveler; stllf devotes part of each
aftembon tb,''trfltin"g; and-'iJaihting:
She": i ! khow ! 4r the versatile
peeress! Tbecanser ot 'her 'ihteest
and enthusiasm In charity work as
well hfer' mvn t affairs. The
Duchess - "best known" boolts are
'tnitripees 4 of : FduT'Contin'erits.
"letters iIrjtim Egypt, "WiIly
Windand JoSk' and the Cheeses',!
and "Wartime Ditties:" .
The dukedom of - Buckingham
and . Chandos' became extinct '"on
the death of the last duke trr 1 8 S9
Clerk's Office ComDels -
. . . i -
PHIJUA.DALPHIA ( AP) All
visitors to the office of the" clerk
of. the civil courta of" Philadelphia
Cojhty are required to wear hits,
regardless of their ljusiiiess or sex.
I ttetkk" h6't bnly 'refusVo' serve
aity bareheaded : man: or woman
butreqnest'tiuem. to' gettjefi'. tats.
' efore hiaVule waa,"fectiva
outiiders 'J, I re'quently approached
visitors eeeking' "infpTrmatonV; and
e h ar ged the m'. tea f or -searching
through the files. To . preyed
rtbis i the bare head was made
badge of office. -
(The following Interview la the
"Portland; Journal; of February 8,th,
oy Tea"i-ocgiey, m tvxs famous
department? In 'that paper,: con
tains an " array of historical facta
that are of much interest to Salem
people:! f-, Ur'--
Leonard C. Smith ot No. 975
Michigan avenue'is a " native son :
o Oregon, having been born near
Dayton ' on-August S. 1853. 1
"My, parents came'; to Oregon
the year Vfdre I arrived la3 Ore- "
gofl.if said Mr. Smith. t"Mr fath
er Jacob D" Smith;' was born ln
Ohio In 18lt, ' He was an expert '
mechanic. ' , My :inotnr,- wb6so
maiden name'was Shrahi'Criswold.
was lrri 'in "Newr'brkityC "
fwas 9, years otd,we 'mOvted from
our 1 farm to Salem:? Father
bohght the Mansion, house, at that -tline
jthe leading hotel at; Salem.
IV was ' located; 'n 'ilwr cbrnir:of
State and Liberty streets and was
a two-story hotel, We moved to
Sale'ni in the early spring bf 1862. '
Just hefore,' Salem - had beeln vis-
Utea'wlth a destructive Jtlood. Tha
water was aoout, at its nignest
early in December, - 1861. that,
winter, was1 a queer winter, forj it
was riot only' the" winter; of tho'olg
fjood when the 'river was so high.
boatfduht cbrae' and. go bter the
falls "at" Oregoo .City," as thchigU
watqr - had "wiped but the falls, :
leaving "only .a ripple to sbow
wfcer the. tails shouldl'be.' 1?tt it
was tsb;' the Iiite'r of" the 6lg
freeze arid, fke'aVy saows."
r started to school at Salem la
the spring of ;t8 62. Vfie1l I, was
about 13 f started, to tchol td the
WJUamette-''uhiTergity'eri I !
started' to; the"' university wowA?ro -
living, "on our. 20-acre - farm mid- -
way" between" Salem and the fair
grounds " There Is ' a ". "brick and
tile yard on; Our old. place now. :
-' ,;j , -,.tA; Historic ff -?;ysz UL: '
In the spring ot 1864 my father
startedtb add. a third, story to our
hotel. :'the ;Mansioa ""house. A
stage! driver, who' dfove betweei :
Pale'-inarid Albany; had roonTal
our hotel. He started for. Albany .
with 'the 'four-horse stage eack
night at 6, drove to, Albany, and
drove the' northbound stagefback
to Sa.lem.: reaching Salem at 6 a.
ni. one saturoayjit was July 23,
18644 this stage driver went to
bed, andTafter rolling in he lit, a
cigar j"""f thlrilf he had been drink-,4
ing some'. In' any event U-ehVt
to sleep andrthe' bedclothes took;.
lire irom nis cigsr.- e.jumpeaj
up and - ran downstairs. " . jf; he .
had- thrown' ia pitcher of 'wateron
his bed he could' have put c-'ut tho
tire, hut he ' got rattled; x. aut by
the time he had located my tather.'
-: .,it 'tin-. ':V .Vfc ".V ' 8-" '
. j Coatinned tr IMtC 4.)
'i - . ' ..-
Phenomena! Growth in Mem
bers SKoMn DUririRer-?
A'. r-TM. A. '.
loaoiriniee. iars -
By LANE MOHLET
The First' Baptist Church of Sa
lem how has a membership 'of 5 2,:
a gain" Of 3f Slri"a "period bt'three
yearsl ."'After deducting ii 1 - for
lossifiy death,1 letter or erasure .
there'ls Blftl a net'galri of i4T?&
record in the' history of the church."
The 'church is' confronted" With,
a serious1 ''handicap :fx 'the' vvay' of'
providing .. class-room! accbmmoda4
tipris,1 Atthef present tlme'seVtfr-i
al classes' are compelled to b'qldT
their ' meetings In . the basement,
w$ere the ventilation anil lighting'
eyitetri is very "unsatisfactory.
Brotherhood, a" menV 'organlza
tibri lof 'the church and one ot the
largest body of men In the city of;
alike order, are compelled to holL
their iT)us'inesa" meetings' and,-' banV
quets In" the basement, ". with ,-noy-modern
conveniences," in . the din. ;
ing room or kitchen, poorventila-
tlori,,l6wvceilngs and'a very poor.''
grade of furniture, r1" 4 "v1 ,"4' .
; The " Young" Married " people's -,
tlass'bn ae'ebunt Of a lack "of; &crj
ccmodatiori iriv the church build.
ing br Sunday ' school room, were ,
compelled to'huildl 'a garage some;
two' 'year ago f or 'a' temporary,,
classroom. This class has'grbwn;
by leaps andt hounds under the
able ; leadership ""of, the "present4
teacher. - "Now t-tha class r is) coa-V
fronted with -'the proposition of
(n tegeneraVcfiurch.'wori: bn ac
count'" ot the .corid;tioni c!.ovq"
aip - , ,
I , . - ! "
(CosttnueI on pajeS.)
providing additional housing" space
a Sfio'-buflaingjisV"? .;
1 ,J Ileal! z'iri g"' t fc e' ' rft a n y" , a n c! f ra r 3 '