The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 09, 1930, Page 4, Image 4

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. - " ' 1 ' 1 - ,
I mNQ.favcf Stea Vt;
7rexU nrst statesman; March as, issi
; CtLUOza Jul SrtASxm 'V" .' '. Bditorlifnaffmr- '
Ecsipcn F. &icxrrr Uanrngtog-Ediior
Member of tbo
The AaoJf!fttd TTev ta excltJYty entitled lottttwte ptrttl-
etUos sf au twm dJapatcfc creoiua ta K a Mt
ia uua ;
" PscISe Coast Advertising Bapresentativest. "
Arttrnr XV. Stypea. In&. Portland, Smlty Bide'
'. BaavrraiKJaco.' snaron Bzas-X
r Ejtstera" AiTeitUing Bcpreseautlfts:'
Fesd-:Fssea-StaeJt, lae New Tack, STt Madisoa
EafervsT of tie JPostef ios at Solent, Oregon, as SscoeoVCless
uauer. rnwwaea everv morning except kwuqi.
ffit 215 &4mawea2 Street
KaB uteerlpttaa Rataa. to Atfvaaca. Wlthta" Oregon I' DaUr vend
' Sosdar. 1 eenta; I Ma. LJS ; a Ma. $2JSj 1 yea Its. Eias
w&ara t cents acr Ma or S500 (or i year tat adva&ea. -
By City Carrier: SO cent a month : aS.SO a rear In adi
Copy cant Oa trama, aad Nwa
. ,tl T Fitting onomics k a
NO one with my well wishes for the welfare of that great
body of American citizens engaged in the most essential
'industry of Agriculture can "welcome the tremendous decline
III commodity prices. " " .
. It is EiSlI wonder that "Governor Reed of Kansas tele
graphs the Federal Firm board chairman, Mr. Lege, that
"Kansas is facing' s catastrophe. Thousands of wheat grow
ers are facing disasterjbecause of the necessity to $art with
their crop at a. price below the coat of production.'
- A great group of producers losing money, facing bank
ruptcy, is alarming and disquieting, to say the least. . v
But the inexorable laws of supply and demand, of sur
vival of the fittest, grind incessantly if albeit cruelly.
We seriously doubt that the proposals of Governor Reed
that "the farm board purchase 25,000,000 bushels more
wheat at current orices and then. announce that the whole
period" would avail for any length of tune. It would be like
giving dope to a patient; the day-dreams would be pleasant
ut the habit formed would be in time self-destructive.'
. For curealls in thincrs economic are as impossible as In
things physical. When a part of the human body 1 out of
order, pain is sure to ensue and dope only covers, it never
1 l i yrwn i i J J - J !lL1i.1J.'
eliminates pain, wnen wneai is ovprpruuuceu, wii.uuuiuuj
a portion from the market is paving the way for disaster.
Much as we would like to encourage such newspapers
vas the Pendleton East-Qregonian in their rep?ated demands
for a nation-wide marketing plan to hold up commodity
prices at home and to dump the surplus, abroad, we doubt its
economic feasibility and think the "cure" would eventually
.kill the patient. ;
! . There are effective remedies which will alleviate some
' m
I arm uis. tooperauve movements vo eliminate uie ptuuuc-er-to-market
cost are sound when well managed. Realiza
tion of. the plight of farming generally makes proper the
enormous, advances of cheap money made to the farming in
dustry by the federal government. No fair-minded states
man can object to rapid changes in local and state taxation
systems to take the burden from land where it no longer
should" rest and make other forms of wealth contribute a
rateable 'proportion of tax. Cheaper, more-efficient means
of farm production should be universally available for the
thrifty, ambitious producer so he may parallel the success
ful manufacturer in reducing tne unit cose pi every proauct
. he raises. ;;v--.r -. ' - ' ' ,r
But price-fixing on such international commodities as
cotton, and wheat and is variance with law smore inexor
able than those of the United States congress. For example
when there is over-production of lumber the only way out is
to cut production or to tnerease consumption or Dener, xo ao
Doth.. J . " ' " J . ? ' ", . V
, lit every mill in the country should $ake the every tenth
board cut and' burn it, it would not be long until every fifth
board would have to be destroyed, then every third until we
would be harvesting enormous crops of timber. V"
If the dictum of economics in days of low. commodity
prices Is a harsh verdict, at least for those courageous and
thrifty men in the industry there is some hope The more
carefully financed farmer, the man diversified as much as
possible to bulwark a low commodity price in one group, the
man nlayinsr the same over a five ox ten-year period instead
of from year to year, can see
businesses, the race is long and
aging. .Yet the most essential industry of all is farming, for
it is the first-line of production. The fact intelligent farm
ers are concerned aBbut present-day problems, and are being
forced to use every sound, sometimes unsound methods of
solution; indicates that agriculture is going through the tra
vail essential to an progress.
. There's Sorrow in Adna '
ONLY those who know Adna and its faithful, competent
postmaster. Carl KrummeL can understand the tragedy
the hands of drunken murderers. .. .
. For, Adna audits postmaster are not often to receive
Mich minTrma ef front tabb attention as this sorry wees; Has
brouarht. - - -
: A quiet,' rural spot is Adna in the Chehalis valley and
seldom is news of greater consequence than the fact that the
hay crop is Uuatifiil or the hih schewi baskeUsall team Has
v Carl Krummel, by birth a Germany by training as artit
lery officer and an engineer in Germany, had sought Amer
.ica and later. Adna. as. a oqiet retreat where he would not
face militarism as a profession but could rear a family tm
der the more 'satisfactory conditions the United States af
fbrded,i ." . :5 ; . -... -:r; .-; - . : j
- It was not srangeto those who knew Cart Srummel to
know that when invaders entered his store Saturday, night
he sought to protect himself. Had he not ventured all to re-:
- establish himself in this hew land? Was mot his training i
cause he died resisting attack this was not failure for him;
- it was death oh the field of battle. r - - -.':
Ixi Adna,. we. fancy; there Is atKL stir and crach talk for
such tragedies come but once in a lifetime to the people of
that quiet community.Mr8.'Kr woman
with the education received in Germany nd Paris uxuversi-
a , J JJ m - A A. . "." 1
lies, win race up vne ouaes ox postmaster ana store sscper,
In addition to "the housewife's task shl fcdtMcIIy perfemod.
. As hmz a men are by nature endowed to be home pro
tectors and other men axe pilliers cf property and life there
shall be bad days in the memory of every Adna. Other men
in other situations like that cf Krummel will be brutally de
stroyed. For some ddntis zzzza inevitable in every, town
as in.the life of every individual. . ' ;
Chairman Phil Metsehan has
ing a ballot among the IS committeemen, for the place to hold the re
publican state convention. -. The' problem - now to be considered Is
what Phfl will do If SI county seats aach receive one vote. . i.
- Advertisements at ir4ford
nowned' comedian. Is to have charge of .the program when I A.
Banks Is nominated as an independent candidate for senator, r It
seems the affair will be funny enough without expending good money
for a professional laugh-maker.
Ccssn Doyle Is reported to have made a quick connection from
the spirit world. , 7e sujsest TaeTejpim'tate"; i:ti.'c tcrjrj
aetemuung oa nuns . lio.msa. -
TprH inEiMJL in u m -
sjnr-ji asst i"ejr T'T mf .1111 . - ., , . . . , I I . - w - - ' 1 J- ' h v v i- pr
No Fear Shan Aict?
uem anaeiea,; vv. rat
1 ' f : .' .
etanda a caata - -
X A ! J AX- J .
hope ahead. In farming of all
slow and unusually discour
- - .
. - - " j-- "
exercised fair mlndedness ta har-
declara thai Ed. aadrews- 're
r - rf;. - r- -v-; '-
, v JIU : Tciivra Tsli I i . . -' - 1 11 ,
.. Ill I " " , W " I I i 1 C . ' ' ' - ' 4 J I . :
U ryR.aCce!and.IlIX , .
Host cl ear maladies end
health troubles are due to faulty
diet fa the summer time Indto-
eretteas In
e drinking
tor, i a
treat leal ot
dlstnrVance Js
tTrfUtnutle ,n
ot the taxlde
nelac " nt
branes of the
latestiaev a
confilUoB. cal
ad - "enterttla.-
Uott forjQi of
e&tartUa an of
th eatanaal
tn la kimola
mea&a that there 1 such as trri
Utlos or InnawaiaHoa of the ma
eons vettbran ot the bowel as
to result 1a aa iacreased How or
mncoca. It Is aa atoch at taiarr
hal condition as a bead told
wfcer there 1a a marked Increase
ta the flow of toueoos from the
tfose. " -" ' . - - v v
A. put of the intestinal tract
may be Inrolred In a catarrhal
Inflammation. .When there ta a
disturbance ot any one location it
Is apt to lntolre the entire mem
brane lining.
- The, rery eommoa eanae ot ea
tarltla with cluldreJi etpeclallr in
the taUnr of Improper, food. It
mey be- redaeed by wereaUae
and with most people the eating
of nnripe fruit may bring It on.
Many of as find faat some
partlealar food wUl cause dlar
rheathe reason belna: that that
partlealar food acts as a .poison
to the. intestinal tract. Spoiled
mflk. etronr eoifee and plama
are rtoodatntXa which trrftata
tome pewonn. vr:-
la yeaag chSiren and iafaatsf
the cause is usnally found la the
quality of the milk, Older chil
dren, who overeat ice cream, can
dy, paitry or soda drinks are very
apt to be troubled fn this way. Or
any person who eats bad meat,
unclean food or necomet Infect
ed by contaminated food handlers
may: hare an attack of diarrhea.'
Ia a pronounced case of enter
itis there may be severe pain. A
colicky pain is Quite common
where the cease ia taking the
wrong kind "of food. There may
be a slight amount of ferer and
great thirst, and so the tongue
may be dry and coated; If the
diarrhea eoatutfes for soma time
there will be prostration and a
sense of Illness. It Is always
wise to consult a doctor in such
Nervous influenza plays a
great part in this condition, too.
After stage fright or other sim
ilar emotions there may be mark
ed diarrhea.
Typhoid ferer. tuberculosis.
pneumonia and other Infections
are ; accompanied hy diarrhea.
But, as a rule, it is a passing dis
turbance,' due to some dietetic
error. ;
If diarrhea occurs fa the caa
of a child the milk should be stop-
pea at once. Many mothers, es
pecially ji9w mothers, are afraid
their babies may starve to death
if the milk is storoed. It is far
better to give the child nothing
bat water for a day or two. So
long as tha temperature contin
ues your doctor will probably ad
vise against food, and it is good
adrlce. ,. . :
Colic may he relieved by hot.
moist compresses to the abdomen
or hot water bottle er a hot tub
bath. Freauent enemas wul help.
It is a good thing to go to bed
and redact the diet. Many adults
tuff er from chronic diarrhea er
from enteritis. Infsuch casea there
is aa oaaenying cause ana that
must be found by your doctor.
answers to Health Qncriee
M. TL Q. What is the causa of
Vincent's angina?
Jl predispotlng f actors are on
ally present Tobacco, defective
teetht tartar Inflamed gums oral
uaeleanUness, alveolar,- absces
ses, scurvy mercuria stomatitis,
trauma of tho macons membranes
follow tonsUlotomy and other op
erations ia the month and pri
mary lniections with other organ-
urns are aU factors.. It is rerard-
ea as aireeuy and Indirectly eon
utgeens wiuua rather narrow lim-
1C If. VL Q. Can sinus trou
ble be cured? Who should' I see
mr creatmeniT-
JL Consult a nose and throat
specialist for treataaau
vonnct user is tne nest, say
the men who hare had charge of
crewaof laborers , ttetm Cba.staia
pnsoa working ea ' he . salem-
Rostdale, CalemJtif srsda and
lem-Sidjaey roads. CoavlcU work
steaony - and . BneomplatBiagty
front morning gntu sight, the
foreman says, . . V- '
Her. John XL Coleman. ZL
president f TrCUmettSL nnlver
tity, has left tor Csir, -rhsre t
wUl preach at the lleiLot easra
meeuag now la aessioa .there.
i Miss TTlalfred Brrd. a recent
graduate of the New England con
servatory of music, returned to
taa itynsterday. fer.tht gso-
mef holidays. - UIss Byrd won sig
nal honors In eastern musical cir
cles. : . - A- - l ,A1 .
i ' Lester Luckey, employe of the
Lehman sash and door factory.
met .with a serious accident, when
la some manner the swing saw
pierced his abdomen.
r AXOTnxs sour
HAMILTON. Bermuda. July T.
CAP) la a 27 toot sloop, cap
tain uaa stu bos, Bermuda, sailed
alone last night tor England. Ills
. mmm-. mm. n
Tewa SaScs fresa V eHatcaW
aaaa Oa Fathers T4
m m a m t - ta i m aw at - at
. at aaw v akv. aw am . , .. a mm a .
'KM M w
If he was surprised at the
Question. Brander did not show
Tre no dislike for Mr. Tobey.'
he said frankly. "He's an able
officer. He knows his business.
"He' does not like you," Faith
said. "Why not?"
Brander smiled.
"It may be.- Ie admited, "that
Mr. Tobey Is lacking in a sens of
humor, rve a way ot laughing. at
things. Mr. Treat, oa the Thomas i
Morgan, used to curse me jor
grinning se much ot the time.
Perhaps Mr. Tebey f
He did not finish the sentence:
he seemed to consider if unneces
sary to do so, er unwise.
Jaith said nothings They stood
together, eyes off across the wa
ter balancing unconsciously -to
the motion ot the ship. Their
shoulders were almost brushing.
Brander felt the light contact en
his coat; and he moved away a
little, lnconspleaonsly.
She turned at last toward the
companion; but after one step
she stopped and looked .back at
htm. -
"I think." she said, "that Mr.,
Tobey believes you mean to claim
that the find of ambergris Be
longs to you.
i know he does. There's aa
harm in puzzling Mr. Tobey.
"fhere may be harm lor you
4a his bettering that she
For a moment Brander's level
eyes met hers, and she law a
flame In his.
'Tm not particularly concern
ed" he said Quietly. - .
She bowed her head to hide
her eyes; and she went elow so
quickly that tt was as if aha fled
from him.
Faith tiad aanraif Tnarflf fmm
iba beginning. that Brander had
no real Intention of claiming the.
ambergris as his personal booty.
He was too sensible for that, she
ten. ana ne was not greedy. -' -
She had been sure. baC Ukeaa
women, she 'wished to be reae-
sured. - t5he had given Brander
the chance - e reassure heri
speaking et the gri aad of Baal
Tohej's suspicion In the nutter.
it would hare . been so easy for
juranaer a jauga ana. say: .:
rxou know i hare no such
Idas, H -belongs to ti Sally, of
That would have settled the
thing, once and lor aTfl, $nt Braa-
uer aaa aoi reea ; rransr sad
forthright. ' v ' ,
'There's no harm ta puxzUng
Mr. Tobey," he had said.
And when she had suggested:
that there might be harm for
Brander his eyes aad - hardened
with something Uks defiance la
them. ne remained as much et
a puxsle te Faith as ever. . t
- n Brander . had dslSerats!?
rTanned to steal a place ta her
iueaghts be could barathea ae
better means, FaUh, with her
growing ssnsa of rerponswiuty
f car the tally, tor the ctrccess cf
the royage; tor the good renown
of KoU - Wing, - was acutely .con
earned ' when anything threaten
ed that success, c The ambergts
waS properly a' part of thafiaK
IyS takings. Brander must see It
ta. Bli he mean to push his claim
40 make trouble? w
She tried ta rind hex answer to
this Questloa in Brander . face;
she began to study tla daCy, he
perceived the strength of .the man,
his . pels and assurance. Brander
was very.-eure t himself and of
his ca;abIt!es, wltheut . ta the
least overrating' them. He knew
himself for a man: he eore him
self as a man. Faith respected
him: without her realizing it, this
respect and liking grew. k
Unconsciously Brander was
ranked now and then - -In - her
ttiststtf lesUs neTansband,lton
Wing; she compared the ttre taea
without being willing to make the
comparison. -And in the process,
she studied Noll Wing more close
ly than she had ever studied him
It was at this time that she
first marked the fact that Noll
was shrinking, wasting the flesh
from his bones. 1 His skin was be
coming loose; It sagged. His great
chest was drawing in between his
shoulders: his shoulders slumped
forward. Also Faith saw, without
understanding, that the great
cords of his, neck were beginning
to stand out under the loose skin,,
that hollows were forming about
them. The man's bull neck was
melting away. Faith saw. though
she did not fully understand; she
knew that NoU was aging, noth
ing more.
She was drawn to Noll, at this
discovery, by a vast tenderness;
but this tenderness was imper
sonal. She thought it a recrudes
cence ot her old. strong love for
the man; It was in fact only such
a feeling as she might have naa
tor a sick or wounded beast She
pttld Noll "profoundly she tried
to make him happy and comfort
able. She sought now and then,
to woo him to cheerfulness and
Bat Noll was shrinking, day by
day. Into a more confirmed habit
ot complaint; he whined con
stantly, where in the old days he
would have stormed and com
manded. And he resented Faith's
attention, resented her very pres
ence about him. One day she went
into tbe galley and prepared a
dish she thought would please
him; when she told him what she
had done, he exclaimed:
"God's sake, Faith, quit fuss
ing over me I X got along more 'n
twenty years without a woman.
Faith would not let herself feel
the hurt of this. But even while
aha watched over NOU. Branaer
mora and more DOBfeessed .her
thoughts. Her recognition of this
tact led her to be the more atten
tfva to NoU. as if to recompense
hint for the thing he was losing
She had never ouce4eutv her
it wa Inevitable that rtttls.d
raionins? change in Faith Should
be marked by those la the cabin
DaaTuaw R una Branaer saw u
Brander saw. tt, and at urst nis
pulse leaped and pounded and his
eves shone- with, his thoughts. On
deck, about his duties, he carried:
tae memory oit aer -eyes aiways
with him br-ye us she had
looked at him that day and many
days' betore questioning, a little
wistful,, a Jitue wondering. ,
. But Brander was a strong man
aad as. put a grip japea himself
He wast erawa to Faith: he knew
that tt halet himself go, he would
be canrkt ta whirlwind of pas-i
sloe for her. i But he did not
choose to- let himself go, and by
the name tokua he took care to
care a part ia .what might be
taking place la FaUh herself.0 .
He knew that ha might - hare
played epos her awakaned. tnter4
est la aim: ae knew that it wonid
k worth ttself to see more
Clalaly that which he had seen tt
her eras: nevertheless, he nut the
thing awaytrom htm. When she
wag aaeut, v ne became reucent
curt, abrupt He took .refuge In an
arrogance of tone, and absorption
in his work. He began to drive hil
men. '...- v s
; Danl Tobey saw. l Danl v had
eyes .to seer and it was InevlUble
that: he .should, diseorer the first
hints ot change In Faith. F.r he
watched her Jealously; and he
watcned Brander aa he had watch;
ia um xrom ine oegunninr. ?
1 A - . . . ... I
t - Daa'I saw Faith and Brander
drawing together day by day; and
though he hated Brander the more
tor it he was content 46 sil still
and wait Ha counted noon their
working Brander's bwa destruc
tion between them la tha and.
PaTrlrwar.ttta destructive Tnood
In those days, Jir . hatedrj the
strength of -Brander, .the loyalty
of Faith, the age of old Noll Wing
andrth youth of Roy. He was-be
come, through overmuch brood
ing, a walking vessel ot hate;, it
spuiea out of rum with every
word, keep his voice as amiable
as ha might hs hated them am
But he was careful to hide his
resentment against Roy. He cul
tivated the boy. he worked little
by little to debase Roy's standards
ot life, and he looked forward
vaguely to a day. when he might
have use for the lad. Dsn! had
no definite plan at this time save
to destroy. But for ail his absorp
tion in Faith he had not failed to
see that Noll Wing's strength was
going out -of him. If NoU wera te
die, Deal would be master ef the
Sally and thole aboard her.
DanT never lost sight of this
possibility: ha keet It well In
mtnd; and he laid, little y little.
the foundations upon which In
that day he might build his
strength. Roy was one ot these
foundations. ; ,
Danl saw" one obstacle In his
path, even with Noll gone. The
men forward, and some of the
under officers, were hotly loyal
token they looked upon Faith with
eyes of awed affection. Faith had
that in her which commanded the
respect of men; and Danl knew
that the roughest maa to the crew
would fight te protect Faith.
against himself or any other. He
never forgot this.
When Roy KIlcup , last ot them
an, marked Faith's Interest In
Brander, tha boy unwittingly gave
Danl a chaaee to strike a blow at
the men's trust in the captain's
wife. : .. .. - r -. ;
Roy, though he might auarret
with her most desperately, was at
nis heart devoted to Faith, and
wild with at pride a her. He
marked a Iooib In her eyes one
day. aad It disturbed him. Danl
found tha boy on deck, staring
out across tha water, his eves
eamded with nerpiezltr and ooubt
kot was aft: there was one ef
tha men at thau wheat Dan!
glanced toward this man ., .one ef
ua ewa teat crew, by asms Hat
ter,.wlta a sly eye sad a black
tongue Danl spoke te him In
passing seme eommaadto keep
the Sally steady against Ue.pree-
snre or is wme ena atopped
beside Roy, dropping big hand oa
the boy!e shoulder. ,--,-. -
Hello. Roy," he said amiably,
Roy looked- op at him, nodded.
Deal caught 'a climnsa' of the
shadow- la his eyes aad asked, la
a-inenaiy. ions:
; Whafs wrong? You're worried
- Jtoy shook his heaaC
Deal laughed, ,
"ttnacxsi you caat tool aay
on wita.tnat, Roy. IX yon don1
want io aia T
f Roy hesitoted; he studied Daa'I
(To be continued)
How ranch sooner doer the iun
rise at Phllsdelshia. lonsituda ft
degrees le .minutes west, than at
eaa nrandsco, longitude tl d
grees J minutes 4 S seconds
wsstr y - -Answer
to Yesterys Pfotlent,
TT UD T 111. cr
Hon -Let amount: X- raid, equal
i; TTi amount equals ,tf, and Z
equals .SSS at T a, or .f: add 1
Si, and .t and. divide Into 14 U
this wfil equal amount X- isali.
Mnttfrtt-v 4SI Siv -.11 m-m
equals amount paid bTTl fitltW
Vij- t. w aorouai vj .n VO gta Z'S
amount :-cmae can annnat
i vj eaca oy. s.i s, i...;
Ey TL J. .
Tha, Jones family:
'-- k S " : - " .
Writing for the 'Book at Re
membrances ef Marion eouniy.
Oregoay FloaaersvM by Sarah Hunt
Bteevas, sirs, urace u
aastxa ex wooa&urn. wue wa-
B. Austin, tesilng merchant , et
that city, and . a daughter of
Jesse B. Jones, son ot the origin
al ft. W. B. Jones, eouinouiea
the following: a
t W. R. and Elisabeth (Al
ien) Jones crossed the plains to
Oregon la list. Grandfather was
bora ia Kentucky oa November
I. 1114. His people came from
tha Britiaa islea tA Virginia be
fore the Revolution and both his
grandfathers, Matthew Jones and
NeiUy Bybee, were present at the
trinmnh of American arms, tne
surrender et Cornwallis. Soon af
ter, Nsilly and Mary (Norman)
Bybee went to Kentucky, where
ia ITsl their daughter .Frances
was born. His father, Thomas, son
ef Matthew and Mary C rum-
pier ) Jones, was born in lTIBin
Southampton county, Virginia.
When grandfather was 1 1 years
fld his parents moved to Indiana,
The Aliens, l who were English
Quakers, landed with William
Perm. Grandmother, horn In In
diana on May 7, IS It, was the
grandfather of Isaac Allen and
Elisabeth Rush, whose brother,
Ban jamia Rush, signed the Dec
laration. Tha , wedding or her
parents, Thomas Allen and Philip
Hart's daughter, Rachel, was the
first In Owen county, Indiana. In
the -earne county, on November
17;- 1881V the ' wedding ef eur
grandparents "was - solemnised. In
IstS it was eelebrated again tn
Marron county. Oregon. Anda
pTeno flsTtrasorine grand
father used to say, whem I
claimed JUde - Allen's daughter
Thelr early history ta similar
to that of many ia their genera
tion, Grandfather's schooling was
had during the few months of the
year when the -boys could be
spared: from the heavy work ot
nbduJar the wilderness to. ge to
taa leg stboolnonse. the conaaan-
ity center that blued tha trail of
the pioneer. This, with his natur
al ability and lifelong habits of
thrift and Industry, was the. cap
uai with which at 18 he began
life. B odd Jobs aad hard study
he gave himself seven orofltable
months, at Bedford Seminary, and
tor the two years that followed.
er until his marriage, returned to
the log schoolhouse; but as mas
ter, not as pupil. His bride,
schooled by the same hard' but
stimulating conditions, was a fit
ting, helpmeet Both were strict
observers ot the precepts of the
isapust cnurcn, to which they' he
longed. Near -Gosport, Indiana,
on the farm her lather gave them
they, lived and "prospered for
many years. - ;
"Following the gold rush- of
'49, grandfather, with three oth
ers, crossed the Isthmus ot Cal
if ornia, but -poor- health compell
ed an early return. The Pacific
wast however, had claimed him
tor its own and on March 10.
18S3. the final lan of the contin
ental trek was begun, and today
his; - descendants . are scattered
along the last frontier from Al
aska to Mexico.
la writing te his relatives.
Srior te his starting tor Oregon,
e tells of his intentions and
sajs, I expect to start some time
about the loin of March next H
with my family and company ot
soma 10 tnea or more, as I expect
to Uke St te 10e head et loose
cows, one four-hone team for the
family, four ox teams aad four
other mares for service of the
eompaay. Tea' may ask why I
should take such a , fatiguing
Journey, etnee I have been bless
ed ta worldly accumulations as. X
hare. X would lust say that God.
tn His' providence, " may direct
things contrary to ear - expecta
tions for the good ef His crea
tures, i ask aa Interest la tout
prayers, that Ckd may bless the
efforts et jour unworthy broth
er in his western enterprise.'
"sons months before
comiortaue : noma, Which was
well and even handsomely fur
nished, had burned, aad although
wuuag Beignnors helped them re
build, grandmother, finally con
sented te sell tha farm aad take
the - long ; aad portions -tourney
with, their family et 10 children.
wa ataeas eat is years of age,
the youngest six snontha. But
when, by way of Qulncy, Hlinola,
where the ehildrea saw ttaelr
tlt steambeat and where a wac-
f rat
From Other Papers i
: rwu auvjbrxvRB
It IS said that tie farm board
and "the government experts en
with amazement while wheat noes
dowa. It ther are a mlli
iy lev eecaaee ' everyone else
knows .what; tha troable Is. It Is
that the farm board, has tied e
ee-'MMhnaaA AStrirhr Ahntit hi
'fTthe dossestta aarptoa Incidental
geesing saeriejea, wheat from
goingr to its accustomed markets
tor Ue last six months, New aa
other crop of which a big surplus
will be a part is. coming on. No
body knows what the farm beard
ts going to do with tha wheat tt
already has: whether it wiu ac
cumulate mere wheat; this year
with treasury f uads or whether
it ts going t Interfere ia a. aaw
way- with the disposal of their
product by tha tamers.. The farra
board's-'Operations ia wheat os
tenstbly.tor the relief of farmers
consulate one of &a foclezt busi
ness adventures in the history of
tha country, 7hat. tla hoard has
done ts to. try .te corner wheat
with the taxpayers taeney, and
not satisfied with a ul ctnljuU
atioa , for crs crc? it amrently
prcposes ta bey with co tins Ha
lt One Cay scan, tie cad cct
corao and imless the cavcrsnert
holdings are to - ts - d:;tr:rtl
wiuit won't be wcrlh, errrri- -koria,
TiVs triy rcit t:-a ta
rolnj down Ttilr
ta was loaded with crackers for.
emergency Waa, i tney rpacnoa t
Bt Louis, ' they were forced to
stop for medical aid. '-V f
"Grandfather ana motnsr, wu
WUlle. had made a farewell visit
to Susannah, Sandy gran smoth
ers sister, - and iert wun wr ws ;
Allen family Bible, a final sacri
Unknown to either sister,
one of tbe Sandy- cousins had the
measles, whUh Wiua earriea
hack to the train; All ef the chU-
drea, Bachel la fiartlcular, were
sick, and Joseph, trying o
th old pepper . aoz pistou naa
lost the forefinger, of his left-
nsndV Orandmother hersen was
not wait though with. her girls..
Susannah, Rachel tne easy ana
the smaller boyeW she -was com
fortable In a specially built wag
on nrorlded with a etove and beds
with space beneath for clothing.
But ' at the thought or tne a an
ger ous- and uncertain future that
faced them and' the ailing chil
dren, she hesitated - before the
last gate swung to behind them.'
The black silk dress that grand
father bought tor her at St .
Louis, her - Paisley ' shawl ana
some ot her handwoven counter-,
panes ere still la good condition.
"But these ancestors w ours
were not unworthy descendants
of the stern settlers et the Atlan
tis seaboard; they had put their
hands to the plow and-the train.
which : consisted -ef the ! family
wagon, drawn by four horses, sin
wagons with ex teams, so norsea,
let head of eauie and the crog.
Lion. moved slowly westward
with Its company It precious
souls.. Besides the family there
were wnnamBrainv Jonr af
terward the husband et Rschelf
Mr. and Mrs.' Jeans, Llge Collins,
John and Mart Tabor aad one
other. iiad charge of the
horiM. and. drtire 4he j family
wagon "Wesley Jeans drove the
loos tattle aadetherwise eared
for them. The ethers, with Those
as, Joe and. Willie,. drove tha ox
teams. Mrs. Jeans was took, v
(This story will be continued
tomorrow.) f
Editorial nts front the
Press 4f the State '
The state committee aa a whola
has bat to read a little political -history
ef reasonably recent date
to get a full eaderstanding et ,
conditions that confront Oregon.
The state at present is in a con
dition of ferment and unrest.
Party lines so blading as
uey migac aa Tnu is a time lot
the best Judament ef renubllcana'
to be used, and those men at
Pendleton : sensed their resDonsi
Mlity in an admirable manner.
KlanMUq falls Herald,
e , e e
Here we aad been feeling sorrv
for, Mr. CooUdgav We catherad
from the press reports that Mn,
Coolidge was going Into the col
nmaist buslasee aad It turns out T
that all ha does Is to write a ser
mon a day ef about Is d words.
Any falrlr 'rood aewaaanar' man
could do that while shaving aad
wh:mii, J9fA vVtUAd JUSa.
Bar. ta writjk m Miami . m.m
dar -Urata somathfsr alaa
If yoa don't beliava it try it-
CorvaBIs GaactteTlmee. . '
Ancient Socrates took' his hem
lock with nis eyes open. At least
he didn't hava te take the boob
logger's, word tor what he was
Setting. Eugene Guard. ' ,
- -? ' .:. e - -
The candidate Trho recafrea tha
gubernatorial nomination at the
hands of the Oregon republlcaa
central committee on Jnly S3, rery
likely will not retus it for bar
tnr tt tendered him oa' a Frldayw
Albany Democrnt-Hgrald.
The farmer aow haaanrars ta
discourage all pasts that prey a
vegeiaDies. Tne one lor tourists.
however, is etui composed of bird
shots Sledford Stall Tribonew -
"What this eountry needs is to
have faith,., says Ex-President
Coolidge. But about aU that the
farming and laboring classes hare
left te: have faith ta is hope and
charity. The Dalles Chronicle.
We learn via - tha - Oreronlaa
that the Tale student paper says
editorially .that fully halt - the
xaie students . cheat- tn examina
tion, That, we should think, is a
record that Tat might wen brag
about, If true foe ta meet eel
leges the ratios for cheating are '
much klshtr. Corvans Gaaette
Times. - - -. ; - v - -
Tough lack tUt the'publlclt
hounds cf HoUyweod-cant think
of any way ef breaking their stars
in to the -public prints ; without
getting them engaged, married er
dlvereedRebarj SewaJterlew
.11 :
.... - ... n-
The .Portland womap who ,
claimed , th that was aal
Lher own and caused a big row ta
the newspaperav ha been found
tosane. But ererybady outside of
the Portland-newspapers and the
courts had totae te that cocln
ion months Sgov Albany Dssa
erac-nerald . ,
uan is Stiicldo
ORESon CITT, Ore July T
(AP) -The body of Cisstous XT. "
fctrtaUn, C8, tf trett Gadstone,,
tragtcriEl ta t!l tsrzri toSiy,
His throat had teen slashed. a.
Cto liorris nclaaneall
ha bills ved li-s Trends wtrs ss!i
intllcted and as litest would be
held." ..'-
July t
UP) ZzJt7Z
son ef
r. xnniM et
id ta the
'y near the
til lOtfjhUl
UifST t- 1 Urj. V,.
CoUr-!ila,-wtT CTi
Cclrnl vif-:? r -
.:rr. -
. C trj t:a:cl!i3 for lis