Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1930)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Sunday Morning. September 28, 1930
"Ao Facor Strays If; No Fear Shall Awe
From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
Charles A. Spkague, Sheldon F. Sacxett. Publisher
' Charles A. Spsagub Editor-Xanagtr
Sheldon F. Sackett Managing Editor
Member of the Associated Press
The Assoc'ated PreM la exclusively entitled to the ue tor P"bllca
MocTof eUe ws dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited la
tbis paper. m
Pacific Coast Advertising Representatives :
Arthur W. Btypes, Inc.. Portland. Security g'-,.
San Franoixco. Sharon Bldg.; bos Angeles. W. Pac Bid.
Eastern Advertising Representatives:
Ford-Parsou-8techer.Inc.. New York. 271 Madison Are. .
Chicago, lit N. Michigan Ave.
Entered at tks Pottoffiee at Salem, Oregon econd-OM
Hatter. Published every morning except Monday. tfustnes$
" office, $15 S. Commercial Street.
2$; 1 year It."", fciae-
By Citv Carrier : 50 centa a montn ; : a. t'
Copy i dna On trains and New. Stands cents.
Subscription Rates. In Advance. With ta
. 1 Mo. 60 cents; Mo. $12 6 Mo. Z-Z
60 cent per Mo. or SS.OS for 1 year In ad
From the Political Side Shows
fUHE south continues to be the breeding place of prize
1 political clowns. There must be something in tiw ctoate
which nourishes such a rank growth of official buffoons
D vntra rpptti to, select for public responsibility.
One can nearly always depend on the south to send to con
Wess some conspicuous fire-eater, sword-swauowTig, side
.ishow escape whose only accomplishment is to make himself
and his state an international laughingstock.
rw tw WAflfn of Alabama and Cote Blease. of
uth CaroUna have been premier bigots and blowhards
of the senate in recent years, but one i now defeated, and
the other, Heflin, faces defeat in November. Bt Louisiana
sends Huey (pronounced Hooey) Long to the senate in
i ;aHnoniislipH and canable Joseph Karasaeil.
Annther southerner who is building a political machine
designed to place him in the senate is Bilbo, now governor
of Mississippi. Bilbo has been an even worse governor than
Viipf deficiency was -bis negro-baiting.
-raiiuuiuui, n 1 . . . .J
iiiK m-ooioftiiv ran the insurance companies out 01 nis
state for a while. Now he is wrecking the states educa
tional institutions, displaying as primitive a seal for de
bauching public service aa has ever been exhibited m edu
cational affairs, scarcely excepting Oklahoma.
Bilbo picked for regents of the state schools two small
town dentists, a doctor, three lawyers, a small town banker,
an tools of his. The boards then proceeded to fire the exec
utives of the schools and 179 professors irora ire uwvwau,
t,A tate rnlleo-es. A this year's college graduate,
CMJlaV VMC w f V V vwww o w i
o rr a "R.. was made Dresident of one school; a
utility publicity man president of another, and a real es
f.f. poieamflT, without any colleee degree president of a
third. A prominent democrat was made dean of the law
school and the rest of the faculty urea, jsuoo aau a uu
for' a son-in-law and he made him professor of materia
medfea in the state medical college.
TTaTBsinni has revolted at this emasculation o:
education. Most of the university freshmen withdrew from
the school. National professional societies have threatened
to put Mississippi s schools oil we accreoiwu ww. w"
er there will be anything left of higher education in Miss
:: f0- ,o T?ilKn wrpckinor crew rets thcouffh is doubt
f ul. But if Bilbo can get elected to tite senate, what should
he care about the education of the state's youth? When
such freaks as Bilbo and Hooey Long continue to win high
offices, small wonder is there if people begin to question
the merits of democratic government. Fortunately there
are other officials, many others, ia the south and elsewhere,
who are men of ability and character; but we seem to lose
sight of them when the bulbous Bilbos bubble.
Tempering Emotion with Reason
OREGON is not much different from other states. Here
as elsewhere emotionalism runs rampant about election
rim SnpaVers ro about Oratine unon the issues of the day.
working the Deode ud to white heat, setting neighbor
against neighbor and "brother against brother." One time
it may be the single tax question, which a decade or more
ago was the great agitation m Oregon politics. Eight years
ago the Ku Klux Klan was on the rampage. Terrorism was
in the air. White sheets were unfurled and pillow slips
flown from many a "masthead." Fiery crosses illuminated
the night. Moves were furtive; suspicion and fear combined
to make the campaign bitter almost beyond belief.
Ten years ago the non-partisan league was burning up
This year the "power issue" has been dragged out and
dusted off. Once more the countryside is being worked into
a passion by orators and writers who froth at the mouth.
Once more people are "seeing red."
An editor viewing these successive waves of popular
emotionalism may become cynical and put all the people
down as boobs because they are swung this way and that
by their prejudices and their feelings. These displays of
mob psychology are not however sonethhag to ridicule nor
to coademn, but to study and if possible to direct. An editor
who has- survived many a campaign and has seen these pop
ular vulcanisms spout and flame and then cool off, is na
turally somewhat critical of each new "ournmg issue wnicn
is used to stir ub the passions of the people.
What The Statesman desires in th political campaign
now in progress in Oregon is for the people to use their in
telligence as well as their emotions. We are all interested
vitally interested in the upbuilding of Oregon; Suppress
prejudice ana passion, ana engage in rsuouai inm&aug.
: Analyze the proposals of various candidates. Study the
measures which the people are to vote on in November. Mix
" thought with feelings.
And do not brand the other fellow, "Who may disagree
; with you (or with us) as a crook, a nincompoop, or a pickpocket.
By R. S. Copelaad, M. D.
STILL RUNNING FULL BLAST
When we learn to observe Uje
sensible rules at hyglenle living,
then, and not until then, may
expect so o
tree f rona'Acae
Most of our
u n comfortable
n j mpte ma
come from our
One of the
most - common
of human ail
ments is sore
throat. It mfT
occur la the
middle of the
summer, or la
are a large numoer oi persons
who invariably nlace the blame
for this trouble on bad weather
rnnAlitona. Nine times out OI ten.
careful study of the case will
show some violation of the rules
Worry, overtirednesa from
overwork or any other cause.
lack of sleeD. all cause a lowering
nf the body's resistance to Infec
tion. When in such a conditioner.
decreased vitality, it Is perfectly
natural to chill easily. This is
what happens if the day Is damp
and cold or ln summer If one lis
suddenly exposed to a draft when
And so we say it is the weatn
er. But the real cause lies la the
bodily condition. Tour sore
throat Is only a symptom.
Chronle constipation is re
sponsible for more Ills than al
most any other condition that at
tacks the human body. It Is eueb
a common thlnr that most per
sons take it for granted. If the
iatestinal tract is not clean, it n
is clogged with waste matter for
days and sometimes weeks, mis
sets up tozle substances wnica
poison the system. when thai
happens something unpleasant is
hnnnd to haODen.
Too many persons abuse tne
stomach with too rich food ana
too much food. This results In! a
bodily state which preparea for
tne conuiuou iuuwi m
Sore throat makes, its appear
Th lower bowel has a delicate
lintne membrane from which the
veins carry the blood almost dl-
rertlv to the liver. These large
Mood vessel! form want t is
known as the "portal citcula
tion." The function of the liver
is to filter out the bacteria and
poisons from the blood, poisons
that have been picked irom tne
intestinal tract. i
Under the ordinary conditions
of good health, the liver does Its
work effectively. But It cannot ao
the impossible thing. Sometimes,
when the ooisons have accumu
lated in too large quantities, they
escape into the general blood
stream and are carried to other
parts of the body.
r.iven such a condition, u a
Ardeth works in a shop and is
being wooed by Nell Burke. Her
home life is far from pleasant.
She lives with an aunt and a
snooping girl cousin. Neil ia all
right antil she spies a "swell" rid
ing a horse. Neil chides Ardeth
Jealously. The next day Ardeth
sees a picture of Ken Gleason, the
man on the horse, la the roto
gravure section and her heart
thumps. But Ardeth comes to
person were to talk for too long earth with ths usual bickering
a time, so that the throat mus-iwun net arrant stocungs. j elu
des were overtaxed, or If a man 1 ette Parker calls at the store
had smoked too much, the throat J where Ardeth works and offers
would become irritated and con-1 the latter a job in the "swell"
eested. It is then that bacteria I shop she is starting. Ardeth ac-
get In their work. It they lodge J cepts. Nell objects to Ardeth's
in that region the victim wouia plans and they have a row. at
have a sore throat probably. ' deth meets Ken when ha visits
When you have a sore throat I the shop.
the best thing to do Is to get rid
of the bowel accumulation. This
can be done with the help ot en
emas or medication.
Restrict the diet for a day or
two untU your digestive appara-
Had Jeanette been leu absorb
ed in hex own affairs the next
day, she might have noticed that
ber faithful Man Friday looked a
tus has thne to recuperate. Get trifle forlorn. There was a wist-
plenty of sleep, and rest so as to ful droop to Ardeth's young
build up your resisting power mouth. A very distinct dimming
against further poisoning of the of the flame like Quality about
If a chill should occur with the
cold, take a hot drink and a hot
bath, so u to overcome the con
gestion of the parts. Keep cov
ered warmly in bed and allow na
ture to do the rest. Your doctor
will prescribe a simple remedy to
But Jeanette was happily ab
sorbed with a perfumery sales
man all morning: expanding to
rlowlng importance under . his
"He said my shop was smarter
than any thing he had seen west
of New Tork.. Ardeth." she con
fided when the wily salesman
had left. "Said It reminded him
of those exclusive little Parisian
places. I ordered' Mimosa and
Narcisse B 1 e u that's always
good. And for the more exclusive
sale we'll have Across the Fields,
Intrigue and Idle Dream
Ardeth's sensitive imagination
caught at that. Idle Dream! Her
gaze went across the store to
meet her own golden gase in the
mirror and a scornful little smile
touched her lips
In the middle of the afternoon
Jeanette hurried info her hat and
'I'm off to Marjr Eastwood's
tea." she explained. "Ardeth,
don't see why we caa't mix dlf-
m jl. .. s
a t..IM ,.n vniir mi oral I lereai penumes togeiner ana sen
health and your circuUUoa. will them Individual scents. That's
Imprwve. Try taking, a tabtespooa-
ful of pure . cod-liver ou alter
L. L. K. Q. Is It Injurious to
go swimming and stay fn the wat
er for two or three hours T.
Answers to Health Queries
J. M. Q. What is the-cause of
the heart beatlne too fast in a
A. It may be due to nervous
ness, indigestion, goitre or any
number of reasons. For further
particulars send a self-addressed
stamped envelope, and restate
J. O. C. Q. What would you
advise for bow-legs In adultsr
A. I would suggest that yon
consult an orthopedit surgeon.
MRS- J. P. O. Q. What do
you advise tor poor circulation!
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J. HENDRICKS
Reference was made yesterday
ia this column to the great "his
toric- play pat on at wasnina-
ton, under the auspices oi i
United States army, and broad
casted on Thursday oy
over the national hook-up. h
was "the biggest production oi
the sort ever given," according
to the announcement. The shade
of Harvey W. Scott must nave
suffered agonies, if one caa ima
rln .neb a thing, listening in to
tti. historic abortion over the
The author of the thing mat
ine- rocal the centenary celebra
tjon of the 1830 wagon train
emigration was. according to tne
nresa announcement and the ra
dio announcer. Major H. R
Lawrence, U. S. A., and the place
or the "Play" produced on a
monstroas scale," the- "spacious
ntrxti rrnnnd of the war col
lege." at Washington.
ThA tttla was "The Perils of
the Plains." a drama commem
orating the departure of the
first wagon train from St. Louis
to Oregon la 1830." No wagon
train left St. Louis for Oregon
in 1830. On the 10th of Juty
ot that year, William Sublette
left St. Louis with 10 wagons and
wa n. rh.rn hllVpHo KT1 f he
mw " oo---. . I t,.i J Tf. i- i
was not bound .for Oregon, and U1""U; ;. " '
no. hnmimirta wont with him. 1820. at the age of 14,
He took the wagons to the 1830
rendezvous of Smith, Jackson &
Sublette, on the Wind river. In
the Yellowstone country, ia or
der to haul back to St. Louis the
season s eaten oi turs. He ar-
buslness from General W. H.
Ashley, toe pioneer of the pio
neers among American fur men.
who had organized it as the
Rocky Mountain Fur company in
1822, taking with him 300 men
the first year, into the Indian
That's that: the story of the
"departure of the first wagon
train from St. Louis to Oregon
in 1830." But the play broad
casted from Washington is a
greater abortion of history than
appears from the above citation
of facts. It makes the Sublette
fur outfit a real covered wagon
train- of immigrants bourd for
Oregon. It has them meet Jim
Bridger, about 200 miles from
Fort Bridger, and offer to guide
them that way to get a shorter
route. Fort Bridger was not
built until 1842; twelve years
later, and it was located at the
Present town of Fort Bridger,
Uinta county. Wyoming, on
Black's Fork of the Green river
hundreds of miles below where
the Sublette wagons were in
Fort Bridger was at first a
rude affair, with a blacksmith
shop. It was always a rude af
fair, but became a great trading
point and relief station, lasting
through all the covered wagon
days. Jim Bridger was born in
alone into the Rocky mountain
region as a trapper. He lasted
longer than any other man in
that line, and had ups and
downs enough to fill several
books. ' He lived until 1881, ar
rived at rendezvous July 10. IaS Washington, Jackson
an idea! I'll run a small ad in remaps u orougni mat mw
the Sunday papers. 'Have your sage to the man, for he turned
lUHoaiiit, a-rnrnaari in roor tho car with an inquiring little
Alna frirranr.' I don't B-1 KianC SI in girl uesioi uim
lieve most people caa tell one "A little ride out to the
aM rnm another half the beach?" Then, as she opened
time!" her lips to protest. "Please I'll
She went away with knit still get you home as qtucmy as
brows, contemplating the matter you could ride on a street car
with the intense gravity of one "Not long tnen
who Dacks a world burden. I She settled back
At six. aa Ardeth was dosing l cushions nnea wun
Gleason walked sense ot happiaess. Glorious, to
be sitting here beside Ken Glea-
lnto the sunset-
closed away from
the store, Ken
I came to drive Miss Parker I soa driving
home " he explained easily. Just those tw
Nethlng In the girl's composed I ths world Ilk this In the cosy
manner to betray the thumping i intimacy oi me car
at her heart when she saw Ms tall
"But she Isn't here. A tea "
The face of the young fellow
dropsed and his tone was a re
gretful aa though he had not
heard Jeanette planning to do
this very thing last night.
They talked and laughed
though what they said, why they
laughed, she could net afterwards
have told. Beneath her thoughts
ran a tingling consciousness of
his nearness. She stole little side
glances at his intent profile as
they rounded corners. That nice,
"Always the way. when I try straight nose of his; she had an
ta h a mod bar scout and do impish impulse to run ner imger
my good deed for the day!" he I down it. Delicious laughter bub-
said plaintively, with a -side
glance to see if she would smile,
"Well see here. Miss Carroll "
as though the idea just present
ed itself, "don't you think you
should sub for Jennie? Ah don't
let my noble impulse count for
Girl-like her thoughts had
flown to her clothes. This black
georgette she had made to wear
down .here that was all right.
But her old blue coat with the
matted fur collar the fabric
gloves. Have Ken see her at such
"Oh, no don't bother .... I
catch my street car Just a block
Then all of her convincing ar
guments were hollow. She was
bled within her at the thought.
Her own nose sniffed eagerly at
the tweedy smell of his overcoat
at the smoke of bis cigarette.
Something thrilling in the cap
able way his thin brown hands
grasped the wheel.
And stealing another glance up
at him she was confused to meet
"Know what I was thinking?
he asked earnestly. "I was think
ing that your eyebrows are the
same dark gold as a moth s wing.
Sort of tan gold, you know. Yes
he nodded his head with
mock solemnity, "I shall take that
for my name for you. How does
that suit you Moth?"
They had laughed through
sheer llghtbeartedness. Only
Just three months after leaving
St. Louis. He took back 190
packs of beaver the largest for
one season ever gathered by that
company; perhaps the largest
ever garnered by any American
company; and when the consign
ment rached St. Louis, the fur
trading center, it was a seven
The fortunes of Smith, Jack
son A Sublette had been at a
low ebb. The Smith of Smith,
Jackson & Sublette was Jedediah
Smith, whose party of 18 were
all killed by the Umpqua Indians
July 14, 1828: John Turner, Ar
thur Black and Smith himself
only escaping with their lives.
Dr. McLoughlln at Fort Yancou
ver gave refuge to them; sent
Tom McKay with a party of 50
armed men, arid recovered the
stolea furs from the Umpquas.
(That makes a long story In it
self.) Dr. McLoughlin jpaid
$32,000 with a London draft for
the furs; kept Smith and Black
at Fort Vancouver until March
12, 1829, when they left to Join
the rendeivous of Smith s com
pany that year, which was at
Pierre's Hole, in the shadow of
the Tetons. Joe Meek had found
Smith and Black there.
The Smith. Jackson ft Sublette
operations were moved further
east after the winter ot 1929.
Early in '30 they were In the
country of the Blackfeet. danger
ous, but abounding in beaver.
Smith was in charge; made des
perate after former fearful los
ses. The result was the great
harvest of furs that went to St
Louis in the 10 wagons, or most
ly In them, as -above mentioned.
Th Dearborn buggies were left
In the mountains. William Sub
lette had also brought along four
head of cattle and a milk cow
August 4, 1830, at the close of
the rendezvous Smith, Jackson it
Sublette sold their- business to
Jim Bridger, Henry Fraeb, Bap
tist Gerrais. Thomas Fltxpat-
rlck and Milton Sublette, a broth
er of William, and retired. The
three had in 1826 bought the
railroad and spends his week
ends at his home. Arthur Rans-
ford. who was with Drake Bros
studio at Silverton, has a com
mercial photographer's shoo of
his- own at Portland and the eld-
er daughter. MM. George Gla
zier, makes her home at Oak
county, Mo. He was a noted man
in the Rocky mountains, as all
who remember Emerson
Hough's Covered Wagon picture
will recall. (But he was not the
uneducated boor Hough painted
him. He was a man of affairs,
though he had Indian wives, etc.,
etc.) He was three years with
Bonneville. 1832-35. He had im
portant government commis
His fort was on the South Pass
route. But he did not discover
it. Ramsey Crooks found it in
1812. It was lost, and rediscov
ered In 1824 by General Ashley.
Ashley got rich in fur trading.
He represented an Illinois dist
trict in congress from 1831 to
1837. Two rivers not far away
from Salem are named for Jed
ediah Smith; one in Douglas
county, the other in northern
California. He was the leader
of the first party of white men
on each ot them.
There was a Jim Bridger, a
real character, but he guided no
"wagon train from St. Louis to
Oregon" in 1830, or in any other
year until at least 13 years la
ter. That is until tlio 18 43 train
of the Applegates. The covered
wagon trans did not start from
St. Louis. They started from
Independence and Westport. Mis
souri; the latter point where
Kansas City now stands; then
called Westport Landing.
A stop should be put to the
perpetuation ot the 1930 ceri
tennial fake ot the coming of the
first covered wagon train to
Oregon. It has been fostered In
high official circles. Surely,
such agencies ought not to be
guilty of misleading the public as
to faets ot history. The United
States army should surely be
above participation in fostering
such a fake. Western history It
self is colorful enough, with th
bare truth told. And, finally,
nothing else will endure, or
ought to endnre.
Big day at the fair today, and
the horse show tonight. Go.
If you have not seen the fail
yet. and cannot take the time to
see It toaay, go tomorrow, n
will remain open, to accomodate
you and such as you.
seated beside Ken in his blue car Khan th ra" reluctantly turned Til I P PITW U 'U U,
while he steered U?through the ' did a cloud coma, f III 1H ill I I ljllflll III M
w iibmiw sr v sr bf sr w sbjvbb i
IN REGISTER 134
six o'efock traffic.
A melting spring night. The
last sunshine had Just left the
tops of tall buildings. -The sky
was a quiet, depthless green
with little rosy ripples of cloud
running through it like ths pat
tern ia moire sua. There was a
salt tingle la the air which
brought a picture of ths ocean
running high and green outside
on their high spirits.
Fell street the gaunt old-i
fashioned houses looking mora
forbidding than ever In a gray
twilight. Lights of- ths Harrison
flat gleaming through cracked1
Kea stopped the car before the J
shadowy entrance. His hand took
her own gloved one and held It
'Does it have to be good night
so soon. Moth?
(To be continued.)
'Copyright 1930. ay King Fea
tures Syndicate, Inc.
... Of Old Oregon
Town Talks from The States
xwui Ows Fathers Read
Sept. 2S, 1005
It is virtually assured that 150
convicts will be employed as la
borers la a stove foundry for a
period ot two rears at 35 cents
FALLS CITY. Sept. 17-Tbe f!
Fall- Citw athola ha. .f.rt.A " own neawwaiBU J "
wlbth D. J. Ickes as superintend
ent. It4 pupils wera registered
of whbich SI entered ths high
school. A considerable number
of children ta the district ara
suu empioyea ia ins trait or
Fleming, local manager ot Lowen
berg and Going, Portland, and the
Prof. Anderson was elected sa
nerinteudeat of the First Metho-
rt.rrtw.o win eater th. " th b0"d
T he Road to Plenty"
DR. FOSTER, the same who was one time president of
Reed college, has been heard from again, -this time to
; chart a new course on the "road to plenty." We recall that
Or. Foster spoke a year ago at Albany in the heyday of
j irood times, expounding his theory of continuous prosperity.
He was a bit hazy about the detaSs; bnt withal he speaks
; as plausibly as he used to when he was trying to put over
' "simplified spelling fifteen years ago.
Dr. Foster's new formula is to buy more luxuries. That
is as good a formula as any, we presume; though part of
the present pain ia paying for past luxuries. His associate in
the book-writing business in which the prosperity theories
of yester-year were advanced was Waddill Catchings, who
- flashed for a time as one of the meteors of Wall Street. He
: moved right to the top and was credited with uncanny skill
in picking the winners. Alas that was 1929. Sine then Mr.
Catchincrs got caught, his lucky guesses turned out badly.
His great "trading corporations'' have suffered terrific pun-
. . . v . . 4 - . . - t AT
. isnmeni, ana jar. urccmngs is no longer an onicer id in em.
' Not many theories of prosperity stand the test of hard
- Clara; Bow Just gets out of ont scraps and fate aaothsr.' Taa
, auaa episode barely faded front mesaory whoa aba gtaga a aars
d with renlggtng'M checks issued to pay futnag osbta. That
,r' had will turn grey yet.
A. Not unless there Is some
constitutional defect. '
M. W. S. Q. Is dxinking a
great amount ot soda water
harmful to the system?
THE PALE HORSB AND HIS
"ad I look, as4 Vaaala yle
boms: and his saw tkat sat ta kbm
was Baatt." BsveUtkm TI:I.
White and red and black and
pale were the - tonr horses. The
conqueror roda the white horse;
the war-maker rods tha red
T, . . I horse; a man with balancea, a
A. Too much of anything is iviU perhaps, roda ths black
m. O. H. Q. What do you ad
vise for nasal catarrh T
further treatment is necessary
For further particulars ' send a
self-addressed stamped envelope
and repeat your question.
horse; and Death rods ths pals
horse. Such was In the apocalytle
vision of 8t. John the Divine.
Tha pale horse Is forever gal-
rata2Jtt&t& come, and goes; and al-
waya his rider Is dark-doakod
and muffled, for Death Is tha
horseman. Ha gallbps ant gal
lops. At times this -pals horse
walks with slow- tread, so slow,
so slow, one thinks ha never will
tea (tiers muiXftiTM 1 arrive. Sometimes- one sees hint
west RALEM 8nt. S7. lcominr tar flows tne roaa; some-
The school board and tha eirht I times ha rises out of tha mist
teachers ot tha Wast galem suddenly. Tha pais horse Is for-
schools win meet this evenln at ever on caa roaa, gauopm or
tha school house for tha purpose walking, racing or ioUering; and
of organlxlBg tentatively for tne 1 aiways bis nuer uwi-.
htiar mininmMit or" US I vo aaww wi vuuiso iu-i
schools. Prof. Lyls ' Thomas, dsy soon or lata, tne-pate norss
nriactaal for tha eAratma? tana. I Will Da sawias OUT aooxsiu;
hag preparea aa autUas for tha tomorrow, s -aocaao, wusmo
year's work which he will pra-Uence, wetaow not What does
saat at ths meeting. - itala signify u as? Shomld we be
lorsvsr aeenaa aowa ins roaa io
sea if tha pala horse is aaproach-
wevr Jersey Is ta taaasrarata a 1 tear Shall wa peek about oaca
state-wide tatetypwrfter system I corner with dread that ho bo vp-
ef pollca alarms. ion us? Shall we live In an atmos-
In Suit Filed
Because the Pacific Northwest
Public Service company, formerly
s life sa that daath Is I mil t.Z
scholo latar. soon -as
pickings ars ended.
ths traulmeet,n I8 nlL
phera ot tsar because wa know
tha pala horse with his somber
rider Is coming, is coming? Car-
"rstgfctfal te an nn Is dseta, frasi
f eM naatad. Kin Tames.''
King of Terrors. Is he, this rid
er of the pale horse? For many.
far most, alas he is.
But why fear tha pals horss?
Five aateat aide-damn ballast-
lac ears arrived for the Citizens'
Mora American soda fountain I Light and Traction company. They
qalpnseat K being exported this I ara to be used la tha South Corn
year than last. merclal street development
range one i
not to bo feared? Living well and
honorably, working diligently and
Joyfully, living up te tha highest
precepts of ths religious faith
electric bills from January 1.
1925 to February, 130. George'
Brothers of tho White House res
taurant yesterday filed suit'
against the light company aeek-
ono espouses what matters It. lnc to He.8 in over
charges and attorney tees ot
Appended to ths complaint Is a
list of ths alleged everrharges for
each month. Tha plaintiffs state
.bills as rendered did not contain
sufficient data from which plain-
tins eouia ngure accurately
charges on schedule A-6, appli
cable ta tha business, and so ths
bills were paid by mistake.
then, when the pale horse neighs
at your window? Read Browning's
"Proaalce" which starts, you may
, "rear deatat te feel Us fog la sty
Tha milt la ay fate . .
"And tha elamant's raga, tha flaad
vaicaa torn rave,
Shall dwindle, shall Meal
Shall ehSBsa, saaB feeeame first a
SHORT TIME INVESTMENT
12 Months Note $1000.09 Cost $940.00
6 Months Note $1000X0 Cost $970X0
" Amounts $500.00 to $2500.00
Amply Secured and ths highest type ot Investment
Hawkins & Roberts Inc.
COS Oregon Bldg.
Than a light, aa thy kml
ri!!L wu' 4 el f BAMSFOnDS LOCATED
And with Ga ea th nti." SILVERTON, Sept 27 Silver-
There la an abiding solace m J ton Irian da have learned that
taa Christian's religion: "WRhlMtas Ella BAnaford, who with hor
God aa tha rest." It extracts ths 1 parents, Mr. tad Mrs. D. Bands
fear from life and from death. I ford, madbs her hems here for
The pale horse comes, today, to- a number of years, is new mar-
morrow; comes; ana ueaxa sitsirua and lives at Salem, Hsr
astride. Why set greet tha rid-i name is Mrs. Dorrls. Randi
er with a firm handclasp, and forda left Sllrertoa a few years
witn me rreo aaaa ware a eneeryiaso ana morect to Oak Grove.
goodhye? " i Mr. Rsnsford Is still with l
. Moving Storing Crating
. Telephone 3131
W also handle Fuel OU