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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1931)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Baka, Orefrcn, Ssnday Kornfa?. March 23, 1931
Vo Favor Sways Us; No Fear Shall Atcey
From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
hakxes A. SraActr, Sheldon F. Sackxtt, Publisher
Chaeles A. Sp&agve - - - Editor-Manager
Skixdom F. Sacxett - - - - - Managing Editor
. 81 ember -of the Associated Press ' ;
Tlia AocWted Frees U exclusively entitled te the us for rubllca
tt"n of all nwi dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited ta
tills pcpr. ' - - '
; - Pacific Coast Advertising Representatives:
Arthur W. Stypes, Jm, Iort buid, Seewrlty Bids. -San
Francisco, Bharoo D1J;. : Los Angeles, W. j Pac Bids.
Eastern Advertising - Representatives .
" Ford-Parsons-Stechr.Inr.. New TorJc.. T7 1 Mailt son) A vs.;
Chk-aca, N. MJcblgara
Entered at tU Pottoffiee at Salem, OrepmtSeyMnd-CUu9-Hatter.
Publinhed vry morning except Homlay. Butinnt
Of fie, SIS S. Commercial Street. : f : 1 -
SLiBSCElr-TlON KATES:. J . . -Mall
Subscrtptioa Rates, la Advance. Within Orejpae: Dally and
Sunday. I Mo. it cents: 2 if. $I.J Mo. n.i 1 rear J4.0. Else
where C cents per Ala. orl.6 for 1 year- tn advene
Br City Carrier: cents a month; 5.S a year-to i-advaace. Per
Copy 2 cents, a trains and News Stands eeaca. ; , ,
By C. C Daaer. M. IX
Marlon Co. Health Dept.
Somethlnr like twenty million
children are enrolled In the ele
mentary. achools or this country.
d in about a
quartef of a
a . valuation of
two billions of
dollars. Half a
million - teach
ors, end super
terest the m-
Mlres " In the
education ; a t
this treat ar
ar. Ja the rlty
Dr. C. c.
and nurses are -employed to pro
mote the health serviceand about
K0O attendance officers see that
children attend school aa prescrib
ed by law. - These figures compel
Po-Mdrtem from Walla Walla system the great ehlld welfare or-
irty-ALLA. WALLA. which already Is. a vrtemaVho- IrfSSSSSSSni
y w oit&I. is dixsmmtipn hcaiisf it man c tret the -soldiers I iMorti i. mntii daaion-
home also, and the Walla Walla Bulletin asserts that any I mnt of normal children. About
unprejudiced observer would admit iU superiority to Rose- three-quarters or a mmion ehiid-
burar. We fancy the unprejudiced observer", would have his CL"?'."
Office on Alder street in Walla Walla to come to such a con-1 thrnn m. tramndAnk. a m rvn n t n
A 1 T .'1L . l A. i H . 1 ' It irr.n. I .
ausiuu. ixeimer ciiraaiicauy nor geoKTapnicaiiy is wauai extra wore en arose responsmie
Ualla so 'well situated .Kesebunr. The home is to aerve r the physical and mental we
f!lA Paifi. rrasf an1 h WV r tha rv.rlaf ln n Of the Children Of thl na-
sawasv www, au W4V abaas nA av iuumsuv v4 M4o
toast is in California, and most easily served by Rosebur?.
Walla Waua's wail is the erief of tfefeat. but the Bui
letin a post-mortem la of. some interest r
'Recommendation by the reterana home heard that the Pa
! ciflc Northwest -reterans home be erected at Roseburc-Ore la
j aa eloquent tribute to the rule of seniority in politics. Congress-
man Willis C Hawley. of the first Oregon district, who has ris
en to a position of prominence in the house, as chairman of the
: .ways and means committee, went to President Hoorer with a'
personal plea for Roseburs. and it is no aeeret that his inter
cession was the chief factor in determining; the recommenda-'
' tlon, The Portland Oregonlaa's Washincten. J). C, eorreapond
, ent said no In a dispatch printed Sunday. Floyd O. Hegie, Tak
' ima. chamber of commerce secretary, said as much in an inter
Tiew published there Saturday.- . ,. ; , ; i ,
: "Oregon's delegation, cows fart rng of : two senators and . two
' presentatlTes in addition to Hawley, stayed in line for Boae
burg. "With thU lineup, plus Hawley'a place of power In the Republican-party
he should he-given something Tor what he did in
f the recent tariff, bo far as the East geee it Js not surprising
that the recommendation ef General Wood, who went oyer the
field. 'was set aside. . ; . ; ' . . .
"Walla Walla Is not the only community seeking this home,
whose claims to it wonld he admitted .by anr -unprejudiced ob
aerrer as enperior to that of , Rseburg. It was ah own that by
utilizing the- existinjr facilities of the Vetftrui Hnii,i h.
the gorernment could save half compared with the expense of
ft A (. f. . 1 K.I .... .
iiuui ui, irouaa up. w nen pouttcians hare to be re
warded, howerer, a half million dollars, more or less, is as
oothinf." -v'--- , i
lion. - :- v ' t
Special means or forms of edu
cation are necessary to train
these ebildren to be useful cit
izens. In many cases the aim may
be to train the individual to help
sap port himself and not be a bar
den on society. In the -larger cit
ies the problem has been met. by
haying -apecial schools or classes.
Schools or, classes for the deaf
or the hard of hearing: night-
sayings classes or -schools' for the
blind: onportvBity daasea: fresh
air classes: speech classes, and
other forms of schools are main
tained by the ' boards of educa
tion. Among oar state Institu
tions we find special provision
for the blind, deaf, the feeble
minded. Industrial schools, sana
toria, and others too numerous
to mention. -
Roughly we could say that we
would find 40- physically or men
tally handicapped amour 1.000
children between the ages of four
and 18, this group makes un the
number that need special educa
tional provisions. The distribu
tion of such children Is approxi
mately as follows: ;
Blind andpartialy sighted.
Deaf and semi-blind...... 2
Cripled .-. a .
Physically defective 12
Psychopathic ............ 2
Delinquent ......i......4 "
Speech defective 3
Mentally deficient .......12
"YOU CAN LEAD A MULE.TO WATER '
darderi oeason Starts .
THE flick of winter's tail last week was 'merely March's
way of tellincr us that serin o is at harx) "Rnf a wo li
do wn the street is equally convincing. For the flowers of
a caxuau we dressing Up in springTs brilliant colors.
Daffodils have been showino; off in full golden splendor,
XT,- - Hlrc . "s nas oeen m Dioom. just now the
tuups-ftre bearinninc tn triimTwf Viaf
Mt?nle,?iJ?lk' thftWhIe ?f thfm' hav busy'in their of nJM ttttS.SJlSS
raraens. Litter and ipnvm Yvo tuan i I a . . " .... most part
r . .r ;. ------ . "-v-" '"tu af ueua nave "rctvea ny . tne auierent states.
fiatf their sou stirred, bulbs have been re-set. The rains "ongh : other civic organita
haTf interfered not a little with the outdoor work, but be- on bTe haro m caring for
-"V v s laucn nas oeen done. or Salem lovea it ,iT .v V. ".luwu ro
StThes SS SfPle W 'day W iS the S&
patches of earth bowers of beauty in spring and summer. taxation. Law. provide for pe
v v .S.um ktouhos, i ine pansies are in bloom and . .t11! or cttr institntions
the txihps building. During, the. week the beds should be KtioiT11' e,!- Ae-
A atafn liower ana next Sunday be very attractive, many Tiduhl determine
fa ? siwi? part ahowa the grounds and beds whm child is to S placed ii
m line shape. Fewflower are to beeen yet, but the beds status -with reference
-uc rwy, ana very shortly the spring blooms will start tT, .vloa. or 'ocUl treat
once more the cycle of thTseasons Willru-8! ment- h" tr H is toreed np-
park and under th rarlr K.wTn' "rrn V I?" "ai on h" inter-
Of work tn Vo Vha:ul:r.:r. Of3 tot i" weuare of handicapped
a. ? riw. t 7 "u at au seasons. Located
as it is the park is- one of the city's most lovely spots al- 1
wars exrlftfmet K iil. "r, : . 'w',?iwia B1"'l I w
w.w. M7 ioiLur3 urine city.
aL necessary to urge resi-
r r v ". ae spirit is nere, and no matter
.Wsmall or how large the place, it has its Tflower? ite
thrubs, its plants its tr.lTheyrnake indeed onlf'the
ehief assets of this beautiful dty. j one 01 tne
----tuners restraint we can drink
.f "- wtui.jr ui iieia anaroi nower -
ight Comes Flying" J",
. Of OUOregoa
Tova Talks trtga The Statea.
uav JTathers Bead
- ftlarcfa so. i mm
G. C Hatt talked hair m.v
lng of the modern newspaper at
Call It a H.V ' - c!Y Sr" of th
et.Tff zta kYZ ri. -'rrr" v" fc"c na mechanical w"Aou."a un8 to Salem to eon-
I-Ti "I;";. .,". Ae same, wee K it came, the commer- k wun the Pacific states com
r. v . r SUk ww euiuon or the Man atuPaIv ' wmce.
counties telephone directors: n,i finoa J"6.110 ' .
wu tuiLiuii iiir inn xhrxa ia - i -.r- i " w m
usual run; of. other workT Shtf hati il Uffnw
eight to 24 hours; hnf rV, 4v- c irom Mn,t.' .V. rr" i" u- -
' jvw nave come thro UCh Mnn V. nouse tomor-
The Albany Democral-Herald.rernsrfc. ,. . 1 . The reproduction of the pas-
tfcis year of bed. issued Yor a brXJwh1
torn a own six years ago la like navinV tn, . a ZL -""""""eu ana
The bridge was built 40'years aS but a.L110?' Qulte
years ago the city starterVayiii 'tJen. ff MKFTlTel,lBt11 U"
about the best financial rer-oJ I .5!-"- A.lban?' however, has
right, the county la free of deht rT S"'L " we remember
cashbasis. and the city debt L rTllaira.?
umui, aa iae city debt u verr llcbf a n j .. j to
it wiU not be Posslblto keen slS. f wd Undef present u,r
improvement it financed has hL i4 la8U lon after the
Marion Friday nighT t"Jl" banquet at the
how many were fanners. One man got nn Th.l.vC0W1 of 409
were born on farms, and a lot more l?A - h2 ske4 how
farm the farmer, were ih00,d.." B' o" who
era. and Dairyman Dana. Three Z XT tn otce-see
w did do: What we Sa T doaXd ??m rtor on '"Wh)
jrat sufficient to sTe SricJlturi iff. ?J.IL7 " wrtal
lutare. The banquet started 'SSI nowhS! IT101101 ta
ot nowhere. It w, a great sncew ' Wrale.
nte. to" deTioaratover a tZVZ nln-
out their leaving the Jury-box. Th rV -m n aectded wlth
tory a, the biggest farca.tTi1 ?A,wll! dovn taU hU-
The prosecutor h .m." vu. courts of the
tui means inm Bihfn. . . -w w
rour clothe, and race for -a r. .V.mx wi:or W jerk on
speed for several
tint the renort rnf .1,711.7! nAle,J A'i At -that rate by
-nf 4 -.. v.- .u. "ae WOUd.ba ISO t ana .
-w-.v. ma aici&r a-mmr-w kn-.-j
ire la the
n76 l Mount HoriU.
Oberammergau, wIU be presented
xiioTuis pictures at
seph'a Catholic church.
iave uraway, wealthy, young
anator. l an as nis cusabled plane
in tne norma orange grove
owned by Joan Marbury. Joan
and Her cousin. Sally, alone our the
plantation, have great difficulty
in running the place,, due to the
Interference of . Mueller, their
disreputable neighbor. When
Dave- refuses MueUer'a demand of
9z,ooo lor the damage to hla
property, erashln&r through the
trees to his landing On the Mar
bury plantation.: Mueller holds
aim op and relieves him of $850
threatening: to "collect more. That
knight Mueller sets fire to Dare's
piane. Kuaning to tne scene Dare
encounters Mueller. A quarrel en
sues. Joan rescues- Dave. Under
sally's care, Dave recovers from
the efefcts of his fight. Though
attracted to Sally he admires the
reserved Joan's courage. Sally,
anxious to return north for. a
good time, urges Joan to accept
Dave's offer to purchase the plan
tation. Joan tells of the "acci
dents" to the property following
her repulsion of Mueller's ad
vances. Dare receives an unex
pected visit from his former fi
ancee, Barbara Holworthy, and
his friends.' Gerry Flemming and
Gerry, immaculately clad in
brown camel a hair jacket and
flannel slacks, stared at the ebul
lient Talbot with a jaundiced
eye. It had been Talbot's fault
that Gerry had been forced to
leave his .great yacht. And when
ever Gerry was ashore, he was
more than , usually morose. He
would have gone to the ends of
the earth to fetch and carry for
the adventure-loving Dave, but he
would have complained bitterly
while doing it. But then. Gerrr
always complained. ' He com
plained "even when Dave. Talbot
and a score of friends - were
cruising the seven seas with him
in spite of the fact that he was
utterly happy in their company,
especially with a rolling deck un
der his feet. The Restless was the
only home he had. although he
could have afforded a dozen. So
mneh did he love his great white
ship, with Its crew of 50 and Us
guest accomodations for 30. that
he almost forgot, to - - complain
about the staggering bills that
drifted in with every man.
Barbenvts eyes srere insolent, challenging, meeting Dene's in
Joan, Qttlet and dignified, en
tered the room and smiled under
standlagiy as she met Dave's em
"Where's Barbara?" demanded
Talbot. "I want to eat."
At that moment Hannah wad
dled through the kitchen doer
and. In a stage whisper that pene
trated to the farthest corner of
the room, hissed: . : .
"His Joan, dat omelette swine
fall flatter'n a pancake lfn y'awl
don set down." ,
"Babs!" ahouted the Irrepressi
ble Talbot in a voice that caused
the water to tremble in the glas
"Coming, darling." Her voice
filtered down from the stairway.
calm and unhurried.
"Let's teach her a lesson,"
snapped Gerry, peering ; at - his
hostess through his thick-leneed
glasses. "Never on time. Never."
In cheerful disregard for the
conventions, he and Talbot pulled
out chairs for Joan and SaUy who
after an instant's hesitation, eat
down. Then they seated them
selves and fell upon the fruit
cocktail unabashed. Talbot, whose
Sllie FALLS ILL
m ira jpi i
et SILVERTON. March 2 S The
Silver Falls Timber company mill
will open on April 1. after a dose
down of 22 days.'
MaT?h "l" ,orc close on
March 10 because of lack of logs.
However.- the camna
tead7 upplr of logs have?
tClmV m it possible for
If"1 pen a the first.
plU 0t C01? Has been
moved tempprarily four miles
l?ton.P ,U t summer's
- , DEBATE SCHEDULED i
t 8ILVERTON. March 2$ WU
U,ei,ad P,lcm nnlTorsitles
JJ.1??! .bU the Eugene
field auditorium at Strverton on
AprU 2. Lou Ann Chase, debate
eoaeh for tho SUrerton high
fchool. wlU act as chairman of
Tt. and Judges are to be
Robert Goets. superintendent ot
Suverton schools, a. r n...
principal f the Rirrartnn
school. ad Herman ifr,nu.
principal of the Enverten Junior
GOD OX AX ASS
"And brought the ass, and the colt
and put on them their clothes, and
they set him thereon . . And the
multitudes tha .twent before, and
that - followed, -cried, saying. Ho- -sanna."
Matthew -XX1:7. .
. Today is Palm Sunday. Through
out hristendom the faithful will
celebrate this day. The church
will present anew the pageantry
of this great anniversary, the op
ening episode in a week of high
drama which reaches its cUmax
in the great celebration of Easter
the triumph: of life over death.
InNetory and la music and in ser
mon - will be re-enacted Jesus'
entry Into Jerusalem, astride the
ass, amid the joyous acclaim of
tne muitlatdes. ;
1 It may seem rather a ludricous
picture from this vantage point
of near twenty centuries: God
on an ass. A rather thoughtful
young man Just entering matur
ity, seated on m diminutive don
key, riding through the narrow,
f HSy treeta of old Jerusalem
while the fickle rabble raa along
side shouting .-Hurrah. Hurrah!"
Someof these wavers ot palm
branches were perhaps fa that
other -mob five days later who
stormed the Roman palace, and
cried out "Crucify Ua." A short
time- thereafter the same people
may have been, swept by the elo
quence of Peter on the ay of
Pentecost into the sect of the
One whom they had hailed, and
condemned. .. . ... ,
t c?ntrast "thU -vas to
unpaat entry ef the Caes
turn to Paris after his victories,
or even to the greeting we give
onr returning Txeroes. we plan
a formal parade, bands, the mill
tary, luxurious motor cars, flags.
and decorations, ticker tape and
confetti, and a hastily fashioned
stucco arch : of triumph gaily
adorned. Nineteen hundred, years
ago: ' God on an aas, with the
public officials Ignorant of what
was going on, and the priests
raging at the spectacle. f
Men have changed their deities
in times past. Gods have- arisen,
held favor tor a time, and then
disappeared. There has been, "a
procession coming up ; over the
far rim ot the world and out of
the dawn-dusk of history, sun
gods, and sea-gods, war-gods and
peace-gods, mean little- .gods
made by mean little men, glor
ious great gods conceived by ren-
erous and ardent souls. Was Jes
us, aititng a the ass nineteen
centuries ago, Just t another of
this moving company of beings
who have held for a time the
worship, of mankind? Believers
answer no; and the celebration
of this day 'Is their testimonial
of continued veneration. . The
humble ass has. been glorified as
the nearer of the redeemer ot
the werld. After nineteen, hund
rd years millions unite to- cry
-hosanna" on this anniversary.
a Jrefi.08. V19 aowledge
mnntf .lQ l tCSti-
mony to his character, to his
teachings: and find t 1.
ions- princlnles. h f
nope tor the eventual AfVU.
well-filled pongee suit testified to
hla complete disregard for the
calories, eyed Barbara's cocktail
until Dave firmly pushed It out
ot arm's reach,
"l' still hungry, Miss Mar
bury," : declared Talbot, winking
significantly toward tne. kitchen.
Joan's eyes met Dave's in mute
interrogation. lis grinned mis
chievously and nodded. She gave
the signal and Hannah entered
I behind a huge blue platter, upon
waa was a iiuiiy goiaen omeiet
so fragrant and appetising that
the flyer almost forgot he had
' A Tense Moment
Then Barbara made her appear
ance, exqulstltely beautiful In a
soft, daffodil-yellow gown. Her
burnished - Coppery hair was
moulded to her' small head in
shiningr waves. Her eyes, as she
paused In the .. arched doorway
were deep green pools of anger.
They were insolent, challenging,
meeting Dare's with mocking
self assurance. .
The flyer's breath caught in his
throat, as he rose from , his chair.
Yet even as he marveled at the
beauty of. her, he was conscious
of a sudden flood of resentment
that .she should have dressed for
dinner with such patent care. He
saw her eyes, rapier-like, . clash
with those of the silent Joan, who
was regarding her coolly, imper
sonally, as she .waited tor her
guest to come to the table. Sally,
still seated, was staring at Bar
bara with downright : hostility,
two bright spots ot angry color
on her delicately tanned cheeka.
Talbot, -whose restless eyes
were not as unobservlng as they
looked, was instantly aware of
the undercurrent of antagonism
between the girls. -
When all bad been seated, he
turned to Dave, whose smoulder
ing gase was still fixed upon Bar
!Now, old-timer", he said "th.
pangs ot hunger that made a roar
ing lion out of a purring; tabby
have been partially assuaged, so
I m ready to listen tn Tn, ,uki
with as straight a face as possible
I really wouldn't .bother with u"
but I know you've thought up a
good- story and I'd hate to disap
point yon." - "
"I think it would he something of
a. bore. It is obvious that k..
Just been fighting again, which la
nothing to get bothered about .It
II equally obvious that he has had
excellent care. So wny not talk
about something Interesting!"
ate!? "1- QWT dlP,on-
WIpf dowtL' B4D." said Talbot,
Thla Is One ot your off nights.
liatt dIferi T fht
you; All right, Dave, let's have
your confession. Where did you
fi2ffed right cheek ind
the-mouse over tha it v--".
Why do you curse silently when
you .raise your left hsnd? Why
ao yon. lean forward as tAi.
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J. IICNDIIICKS-
boost and a joke:
Claud Gatch was for a long
time cashier of the Ladd eV Bush
bank. Ilia father had been presl-l
with people up there. They
seem to think their town Is all
right, and has a future.
Claude: Salem Is a beautiful
dent of Willamette university. I city; backed by a wonderful coun.
Claude knew and liked and was
liked br every man, woman and j
chUd In the old town.
try. it Is a canning city; chief in
that line for the northwest. I
have had occasion to be of heln in
that development. In which I have
But for a queer quirk In poll-1 made no mistakes.-" -
I tics, he would have beea secretary ;
of state. Some 20 or more years
go. Claud moved to California;
Morris: There Is a firm there,
X think It Is called Ladd 4k Bush.
has held , some good positions in I Do yon know about the concern?
oaaaing circles -oown tnere. .lie its it a wtnar
lis now aa executive officer of the I
Central National bank, one ot the
Gatch: A bank, and'a good one.
Mg concerns or Oakland, the am- I should know. I worked Tn that
bitious rival of fan Vrandsea. on I 1
Morris: And another name. 1 Do
you know Jim Chung?
( Catch: Well, well, who the dev
explanations followed. The
i bitious rival ot fan Francisco. on
the lower side of the district look
iaf oat on the Golden Gate.
George Morris was an old time
Salemlte. Also, he knew every
body, "and everybody's dog."
George worked for some of the pl-
loneer merchants of saiem. A
( number of yeara ago. he went joke was on Claud
efS stall .a
back to hU old home town. Marl-1 conrsa ha now rMrM. 7 7iv
etta,Ohio. He has-been browsing And they foregathered and talk
around Salem lately; Intends .to led orer the old days la Salem.
come back - and
make a longer
S W -a
If the reader Is aa old Salem it
he needs no explanation. Jim
lowing took .place
Morris: X am from the east, out
On his way out. on his present ichnns- was a r-hinm,
trip George called at the Oakland to Salem with the first influx of
bank, and ought out the depart-j people from hi. country; In the
. VT, w V:Z . , I oia minlnr days or the late forties
A dialogue somethinsT like the fol- land early flfUea. He was a char
acter here, until, several .years
ago, when he went back to China,
In aH that t mh x I . . v ...
here to take a general look overland be certain that his boar
the country, f hare heard a rood I ... is t.. i.i, .... ' i
et1.v.b0.ut Cali?rnUJ ..tarUr' nti of the CelestUl Empire. I
LV..lhlw! tint ?ltJZ.72n? AU Chinamen of the old days
?rU!!, Wh1 d,0 yo? Cal" expected to be burled In that soil,! '
tfernla as a place to make some or to have their bones shipped
Investments and fettle down and fcack t0T interment,
enjoy life?' -i . . sy sy
t -V S ' That provUieu was la the con-
- Gatch: A great sUU; a great tract of the Six Companies, which
country. You can make no .mis- concern brought so many Canton-
Uke. Ton will find a spirit of ese to this coast, before the exciu-
weJcome and enterprise that no aion set f ttit-
ftll.lr bo T c21 th Padrone tjMttm; as con
it f the California spirit. It can- tracte laborers, whose surplus
not b described. Tou wiU have wages belonged to that company
tof experience it to fully under- of overlords nntil their passage,
sund. expenses an a rake-off had been
, ,A .V . Da,d' Dying In this country, a
Morris i And your city of Oak- r.inan.... t--. Cl?
land? It looks good? Will it to the hnm.l.T "c
Many jokes of the old Salem
days revolved around that curious
character, Jim Chung. He want
ed a sign painted, to go over his
door, in Chinatown, then , the
north side of state street, between
Liberty and High. Claud Gatch.
George Waters, Ray Farmer, and
Morris: Before I have any defl- aim firad nn rt
nite decisions. X think I will go Up CHUNG lie Want Job Da FrerV
to Oregon and give that state a Thing" n
once over.. How about Oregon? i
r..v. 4 . That sign decorated the place
Gatch: A great state: not half f th. .nM.. t . i ' ..Z.
llnt0Aa tSV b,S tWnw " wVsTo joke" with himTft4 was
that will come with develonment. I mt k...i.... '
Oregon haa lagged behind Call-1 !
ffIn.?V7 ,veCaU8ts we. .0t .bet" men time for departure of
ter start In the gold mining days. I Jim rhnn ama tw ,on-
and have attracted more outside I i-a.r.t. n,nn. hi. t.i. u .i
capital, and with it men of vision, here. Tha newananer. wrt-
... Yr V . I . . intt TeBl aas perhaps by this
Morrisi How about Salem?1 II time passed to his reward In his !
have had some correspondence I home land.-
keen up Its rapid growth? Or are
its boosters over ahooting - the
mark? They are talking ef a lot
of big developments.
" "a . - ' ?
Gatch: X think the future Is
bright. The -spirit la here, and
the opportunitys are great. And
there, are many advantages.
"a "W V
plaster cast? In short, who has
been initiating you Into what kind
of a rough-neck society?" w
So he told them, beginning
with his impulsive decision to fly
over to the east coast and ending
with the fearful beating he had
received at the hands ot Mueller
and his assistant..
Anxious for Battle
Gerry and Talbot forgot to eat
as tney listened to his casually
told story. Barbara, who paid
careful attention while he spoke
of, a suddenly remembered meet
ing with Sally and Joan, lost In
terest when he began te tell of
his fight with . Mueller. Dave,
some 15 rears irn. bad rnaoA a
Bar Harbor scandal by thrashing
curly-headed Reggie Van Worth
at dancing school because the
heir to the Van Worth millfona
had tried to elbow him out of
line during a German. Since that
day, Dave's fights had only var
ied In detail and Barbara saw no
reason to be amused. When he
luutiuuou uis aiory, mere was a
Presently Gerry peered around
the room through his thlck-lens-ed
"Dare.? he said, "let's go
smack this Mueller."
- "I-had not Intended to leave,"
said Dave, "before kissing him
(To be Continued Tomorrow "
The Universitr of Tti im.i.
SQUad'a 1S1 IchMlnU tnnlnAmm
intersectiohal meet with Drake at
Austin, April n.
6 9 v 12 Months
You perhaps' have moneys
you wish to realize
on and that, does not tie
up" , ypur funds for too
long a time.
We have short term col- .
lateral; trust notes amply
secured. tV collateral held
by bank as trustee. Tour
Interest -is paid in ad
Hawldns & Roberts, IncJ
205 Ore. BIdg.
STUDY a map of the United States. Visualise
the natural resources, the human resources, the
potentialities. There to your guarantee of a
bright future. Dont be left behind. Build soundly,
SP0 tonalty. Grow with the nation.'
The First National Bank has played and wia oou
t1 t Ply an Important part la the steady
growth of -Salem. .
you , were , a wapped s un la