The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 10, 1931, Page 4, Image 4

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    "No Favot Swvut Vn NoTear Shall AuhT
' From First Statesman. March ?8, 1851
Charles A. Spsacuk, Sheldon T, Sackxct, PublUhen
.Sheldon F. Sackett -
. . . irnnaging Editor
s Member ef the Associated Pre -
tteaor llnew dlapatrtiee crdi(e4 t It or ot etbtrwtsa crtdtUd tat
.this paper. -Si .- - '' - " " '"..l : ,
Pacific Coast Advertising Representatives:
Arthur W. Stypea. Inc., Porting Securer Bids.
Baa Franciaoa. Sharon Bldg. s Le AnaK W. Pac. Blla,
Eaatert AdrertiBinj .ReprtaentatiTes:
Ird-Paraa-Stecher. Ine Naw Tor. 8taM Towwr Bid.
juWay. Businef
EnUred at the Potto ffict at Salem, Orego
Matter. Published very morning except
office, til S. CommercM Street.
.jfes. & ssr. . Wiawv rvit
Ebmrber SO cent per Mo, or f-0 for 1 rear hi advance,
. , r i... it . . tnanth! IS.M a year in advance.
Copy cant.
On train and Newe Stands t eema
Of Old Sales
Town Talk from TA States
man of Fa rile Daps
November 10, 180e) ;
With the WUlsmett river lait
night at 11 feet abor loir water
and tndlcatloat that It would
continue to rise for sereral days,
serious Hood damag la probable,
Bridges at Jefferson and Btayton
hare been weakened, th- Salem
mm race la ao clogged with logs
the Salem Flouring - mllla mar
have to shut down. A erew of
men yesterday fought for several
hours . to bolster the darn near
West 8alem. :r.. r:- . . . v
WASHINGTON President and
Mrs. Rooaerelt yesterday sailed
for Panama-where they wilt Tlew
construction work ; on the Isth
mian canal "to aee how the big
ditch la getting along," the presi
dent . shouted aa hla yacht, the
Mayflower, stood at the dock. .
SUrer now la selling at the
highest prices In years. The fed
eral government recently pur
chased COt.ann ounce at 70.1
an ounce, a 0 per cent increase
In price over 1902.
November 10. 1021
Plans for erecting a civic audt-
; i Driving a Golden Spike
cinHIS is really an eventful day in Oregon history, though
I 1 oirir, Tnnrh attention to it. It is tne day
JL. ncw jcvjjm; , tu iui dioviiob civic auut-
for driving the golden spike in the new Great Northern- torlEffl u a cost of fMOt000 to
- . Pacific line connecting at Bieber, south of Klamath be dedicated t the aoldiers, aaH-
Pali: It ia not the imDortance of the 200 miles of raiiroaa ors ana marines or the world
s ... - a US. - w is dw ww iiujwiww .,. v,f ,A fact waT wer launched at the meet-
. ' which have been constructed, in TSStt ia the Salem Commercial
that a new traffic lane is openea up. tuinerw c McIUD ust
T.t. hnUn outlet: east through Ogden-Salt Lake -
- . r..-4-. xt. . u. rf r.m nntiet as well, and a connection . tbo validity of county, road
" ; which opens up the vast northern mountain and plain area Jg Sa3
of the United SUtes well as a portion or anaaa. law, will be discussed soon when
The Great Northern on the other hand opens up a new n the district attorneya of the
nnthorn outlet, rivine it a longer haul -on products of north- tate meet tn conference. Levies
mtfamonuet, fwnw p California and 1W which were
5 ' h rt time TOWa HM0 ounty.
tne SOUtn. ine special unpunauw; u -1 among moe Questioned.
. the Southern Pacific has a north and southorafl competitor. I
. We may expect the new route to attract a great aeai oi xrai- dr. jw oi;
. fie, particularly from the Spokane gateway, or that billed hi.23
. to g( through the Spokane gateway. 0f the capttol dome, represenU-
Th ceremonies of . driving the golden spike wiU be at- tive of the unknown soidie of
tenAeA hv manr notables in the railway world : Kaipn cuaa, "9 worw war,
president of the Great Northern, Harry M. Adams, president
of the Western Pacific, Fred E. Williamson, president of
the Burlington R. R.; W. F. Turner, president of the S. P. and
. S., all related roads; and Arthur Curtiss James reputed to
be one of the largest individual stockholders in the so-called
Hill lines who is in large measure responsible for the con
struction of this connection, t
Indicating the character of the tonnage wnicn win move
the following shipments are reported : 80 carloads of lumber
from Bend which will move east to Pueblo; 11 carloads of
potatoes from Redmond; 7 carloads of horse meat from
Butte; 7 carloads of apples from Wenatchee; as well as mix
ed cars from Portland and Spokane. There will be later a
considerable movement of flour, of poles, of northern-grown
fruits and vegetables headed south for California. From the
south there will move sugar, citrus fruits, early vegetables
and fruits, merchandise. '
What volume of business will be gained we cannot tell;
nor can one tell whether the Southern Pacific will be ser
From Other Paper
it may be true that I hiT
muen iesa to uve ON than-1 had
a year ago. but I hare Just aa
muco lO uve FOR. I took an lit.
Toica ana aiscoverea tnat I am
still rlcn.
"My 1200.000 eyes are aa good
as ever, a hundred thousand dot
lar sense of hearing la sflll unim
paired. Then there's my half-
million dollar appetite. No doc
tor has sentenced me to sninach
iously Injured, nor yet if the Great Northern will find the J JJ ? 7
investment profitable. Regardless however of the effect upon gf Viendsh,? it? fat"
the iortunes or tne individual roaas, we great interior cuu.n- m tne goodness or the universe
try lying back of the Cascade range will te greatly benefit
ted, clear from Sacramento north to spoKane,
An Economic Boycott
TAPAN'S defiance of the pressure of ether nations as rep
el resented by the league of nations, and the United States
ftctinz gepaxately bnnes to the test the whole elaborate ma
ehinery for preservation of peace. The Manchurian situation
has the seeds of trouble as surely as did the Balkan situation
17 years ago. War between China and Japan might easily
involve Russia; other powers might become embroiled, in
cluding the United States. Only crippled public finances and
the still smarting injuries of the last war seem to hold back
the powers specially involved from making the now local
ized affair a real war.
Japan is a member of the league- of nations, she is also
signatory of the Kellogg anti-war -pact. Yet her coarse in
Manchuria has shown little regard forlier obligations under
these engagements. Granted that she has- had provocation for
direct action due to the lack of orderly government from the
Chinese in Manchuria, still Japan finds no support from oth
er powers in her demands before she will withdraw her
. troops-and attempt a peaceful settlement.
. While Japan thus thumbs her nose at the league, the
other nations are by no means impotent They retain the
is unimpaired. No man can find
enduring satisfaction In 4 Ufa
OWNING something onlv bv
-MtuMiixu sometmng.
inis aepretsion Das cost ns
some of the things we created.
but It has robbed us of none of
our power to create. It u
CHALLANGE. not a catastrophe.
uerert or profits and dividends
many Individuals are discoverlnc
the sustaining powers of a strong
religious faith, the abiding values
oi courage, nonor. charity and
A financial crisis can wine
out profits and bring business to
a standstill, but character Is be
yond its reacn. it can rob us of
wnat w HAVE, but it cannot af
lect What w ARE. Tha deaniMit
satisfactions of life those whleh
come from sharing and serving-
remain secure." Bov L. Smith
in sepemtoer Rotarlan.
Robert Massey New
Literary Club Head
I t
au Tussy-ra.
ett - THROWN AWAT. Trtt
mmmttl ;ArTECTD
Tomorrow: Heated Windshields.
White the newsboys shouted.
"All about the big gang killing."!
Fanchon . Meredith, and a man
named Tony planned their geta
way. Tony sires Fanchon $4,000
and reserves pa&sage for bar un
der the name ot MMlaa Smith on
aa airplane chartered by the w'eaV
thy . Ur. . Eamea enroute to New
Tork. A fellow-passenger, whom
ah had - previously met on the
boat coming from Hawaii, recog
nises Fanchon. She la Evelyn
HowardT Evelyn Is going to live
with the wealthy Mrs. Allison Car
stairs, an aunt whom aha has nev
er eeen. Fanchon envies Evelyn
flying to happlneaa. while aha la
trying to escape because she was
Tony's girl Tony, -who lied bin
way through Ufa: and whom aha
had Innocently accepted on face
vain. Fanchon confides In Eve
lyn about her love for Tony.
QUINABY. Nov. The Buena
Crest L.lfrTTr anlav h1A It
-power or boycott, which if exercised might speedily bring j't meeting of the season Fri-
Japan to her Knees. An interdict on trading with Japan would I ""tJiJ
.tM. vt l 1.1 i- i l- , j i i I w oiHcera
uwA.ijr uituK siai vauon uer pwpic iuus iitutui trial Biagna-
tton, for Japan is dependent en outside supplies of rice to
feed her people and on foreign markets for silks, etc to keeD
ner people empioyed. Even the genuine threat of a boycott
shouia De enough to lorce acquiescence- from the Japanese
who nave treated their treaty engagements so hrhtlv
wmie we do not believe yet that Japan Is settinz about I oer. na j o n n n y
a trmrmer Man4nrf rA tr moVo If . nnv . i. vaugni. lexas Christian anlrer
" v vt4vuuHHwwa uiiui4ue wc uuiiutry yzu loutea tor air teams.
continues in tne ascendency, in Japan,, an military power is
always expressed m terms of conquest and territorial air
elected were:
president, Robert Massey; vice
president, Ralph Glroa; secre
tary, Giadye Rogers; treasurer,
Alice Massey.
Next meeting will be Novem
ber 20.
John Brown's son la Salem:
Salmon Brown, second son by
his second wife Mary of "old John ;
Brown ot Osatataml was a re-,
aid eat of the capital city for a
long term of years, ending In 1ST!
or OS.
Salmon Brown's stalwart fig-
m aa
ure was fa tae ota aaya weu
kaown here, and many resldenta
of the present time will recall nim
and his wit and numerous ehil
dred though tew knew and few
er will carry. In their memoriae
the tact that he was one of the
most loyal ot the nine children ot
old John Brown" who aeienaea
their father la the stirring ana
bloody days beginning In It 4. on
the raw pralriea of Kansas, out of
which came the Issues that hast
ened the coming of the war of tne
In the border strife and war-
far beginning then ana mere,
Aid John Brown and hla sons.
among whom Salmon was one of
the strongest, virtually io
charge ot Kansas territory, and
ruled tt at the muzslee of mus
kets. Old John Brown's earthly ca
reer waa closed at the end of
a hangman's rope at Harper's
Ferry, a rope adjusted by aoldlera
under the orders of Col. Robert. E.
Lee. who waa later to command
all the forces of the Confederate
(armies. But throughout tne norxa
they aang:
"Jehu Brown'a body lie a-mold-erlnr
in the grave
While his soul goes marehing
Or at least that Is the way
the words linger in the memory
ot the writer.
During th late years ef Sal
man Brown'a residence la Salem.
as the neighbors la that section of
th clU recall, th family uvea in
the large house at what Is now
1243 Marion street, occupied by
th Charles Knowland family be
fore they, moved, several months
ago. to Los Angeles. Mr. Know
land was a well-known printer.
Mrs. Scott A. Riggs. who Uvea
at 1200 Center street, comer ot
nth, rememberi that th Browne
had an excellent garden back of
their house, running to th bank
ot North Mill creek. She recalls
eeneclaJly a wonderful ere of
pole beans. .
V -
. In that period. Brown conduct
ed a meat market at 11th and
4-Center eireets. where th. First
Church of th riasarenw new
stands. . 8almoa Brown had erect'
ed the building for hla shop, a
neighbor recalls, and it was then
th last building west of North
Mill creek on Center street; and
another neighbor. Kirs Mabel P.
president on "The President and the Navy" and now the presidents
wa committee has upheld the president. each group did about the
waif vuius u couia ao.-rae presiaent was justified In taking umbrage
at the unwarranted attack of Gardiner, navy league president; but
his Investigating committee hardly Impressed one as non-partisan.
Admiral Rodman is in the narv and ao lanfcAmtlnafa tn n, n.
ident, likewise-Under Secretary of Stat Caatle and Assistant Sec-
wary oc me xsary jancne; and John Hays Hammond has always I
been a loyal republican. The committee's report doesn't strengthen 1
... iu tor me president any. , i
- The Statesman has been working steadily t make th paper
-EPc1aI emphasis haa been given to ' the Sunday issue In
; which added featurea such as a farm pa, a bunding and garden
i fv6. , tre wo -and four extra fuH-pag comks are some of
; u.nw:uonj. remaps tne Kansas supreme court noted the efforts
5 . "wki-fed that "the Sunday newspaper Is S necessity of life.'
5 ti. ora -aaiem- is inserted alter the word "the" we consider
, w wnn i opinion aoove reproacn.
! 't'Z:' ! :; i ' . ' ::
Sunday paper cacried the story that when he got back to Salem
the governor would find hla desk clear, and nothing m.i.
!otvWl5aLabo,,t """n the fuas.on the highway com-
-111- i . I wwum mn someimag rigjit off; that man!
WUb aUver climbing up out ot U depths without an interna
tional conference th democrats will not eve, it to 1 for a cam-
TiTTr wr tt- Ana oraa ana t MUler will hare to
uiius. up m nvw om in ran ior omce on.
Naw that Marv Pickford. TJndWHi. aw
, a ! - ' . , UH T O mil I
rsdioad on how to end unemployment, everyone ought to be relieved.
vry mo snempioyea. . t ,
,13 ; fV ?irfi - A Sjsf Ji Ai-i i
e- . A..:.,.
i 'i K V' "i
ill -
f 1 ri: -
t : -
" J
'I f
5? . '
. "Hoover Dog Bites TwojTear Old Child.- Iat It like a demo-
oraUe contemporarrns put that story aoonr th sdmlnistratlon on
.r nra cal - :
Hit fondness for coats havina; received world-wide publicity, Mahatma
Gandhi, nationalist leader ef India's millions, was invited t tae dairy
show eld at Islington, Rngiand, recently. Gandhi is pictured with
hla derated follower. Madeline lad (center), admiring tw ef th
prk goata exhibited at lh show. Gandhi drinks n mUk hut Oat
--.r , ;- . wr
Robrsten, th teacher, rem em
bers that Kdward Brows, on ot
th sons, helped his father In
conducting th meat market Miss
Robertson also recalls that NU1,
on ot th daaghtera, went to
South America, aa a mission
Th Brown residence on Mar
lon treet la opposite th present
Washington grade school, nth
and Center, that was first aaed as
th Salem high achooL before th
present Salem High building waa
erected or enlarged. That Is the
oldest public school building now
standing fat Salem. But It occu
pies th alt f th pioneer East
school, which waa th largest oae
la its halcyon days, and the most
prominent and best. In that par
lor the East school playgrounds
extended clear, to Mill creek.
a S S
The Bits man believe that the
first frame dwelling erected la
what became Salem, after the
completion of the very first one,
the home of Jaaon Lee, now SCO
Broadway .and still standing, waa
thrown together near what ia now
14th and Center, near th creek
and that the missionaries who had
charge of th Indian manual
training school when it was open
ed In 1S42. lived there and that
among them were Joseph Holman
and wife, grandparents ot Jos. H.
That second temporary dwell
ing In what became Salem, if
there was such a dwelling as the
writer beUeres. was no longer
needed after "the parsonage" was
erected, now standing at 1S2S
Ferry street, and was according,
now standing at 13 2S Ferry
street, and was accordingly torn
down. The Holmans later had a
tannery on North Mill creek, near
th present 14 th and Center,
which waa th aecond tannery la
Salem, the first on being near
The Mills," at Broadway ana
High, built and operated by Mr.
Strong, father of Amos strong,
famous old time restaurant man
of Salem.
So much for th history ot that
particularly section of Salem
and th writer would be glad for
additions or corrections, If any
reader caa make them.
. - i,
The Bits man seems to recall
that the Salmon Browns, oeiore
they moved to their Marien street
home, resided eetnwhr In th
vicinity ot North Front tret.
near Marlon square, and that
they often exhibited rellca ot the
Mayflower days tor th John.
Brown family tan back to th lit
tl company that for th sake of
freedom of thougnt ana speecn
dared th dangers of th deep and
earn to th bleak New England
shores, wher they might worship
God according to th dictates of
their own conscience, and. in
th cynic's words, make their
neighbors do th asm.
Is ther-sm on in Salem who
caa tll th writer wher th
Browns lived before they moved
to theTiouse on Marion street.
The Brown family went from
Salem" to Portland in the late
nineties, and tt Is understood a
aumber of th children, now
grown to manhood and woman
hood, are residents of th metro-pells.-
Th writer hopes to get In
touch with them, or som of them.
a m
OaawaUmiev Kansas, that when
it gave Osawataml Brown hla
best known nam In th bloody
days of border -warfare, is now
quit a elty, and th Kansas stat
hospital for th Insane is located
there. It - haa accumulated s
imnnTitim f S00S or more sine
thm Rrowna fonaht to hold thelf J
nd honae jB the raw pralrl
there In S4, against th onslaught,
ot ruffians In th employ of Mis
souri slav holders. It la in Miami
county and has two newspapers.
Many hooka bar been written
on th career ei - Jn Brown.
But this - story will have t be
continued -tomorrow, and perhaps
a day flf two more.
"I aupposo,- aald Evelyn prim
ly, "he made love to you? berW
yes shone.
Tea." "answered Fanchon. She
aald ia dreamily. She forgot v
erythlog for -a swift moment ot
remembering rapture.
"Wellf aald Evelyn.
Fanchon looked up., Fanchon
raised her hand swiftly. "Oh, not
that, not that! cried Fanchon,
flushing, paling again to that
glorloua golden tint.
"No, not that." Antonio Fran
cesconl had known a "good girl
whan he met one. So had Rosle.
Rosle, who. had been Tony's girl
and not a good be for Fan-
ehon with ner golden skin and
turquoise eye and blue-black hair
had smiled across a library desk
Into Tony's dark, smouldering.
dazxied eyes
"There Isa't mu i more to
tell. Fanchon went on swiftly,
"remember I had no on to warn
me. No ftiende, And very little
knowledge the world, especial
ly ot Tony'a world. The world of
the racketeer."
"Racketeer . . .!" gasped Eve
lyn. "Tea. He he la a gunman . ."
said Fanchon, slowly. "I only
learned that ... a little while ago.
And there was a dope ring. Oh, I
don't understand it, I never shall!
But there was a a murder late
ly. He'a Implicated. I was seen
wjth him the night It happened, a
few hours before: They . ."
"You." said Evelyn, staring,
"you are the . . . the mystery
woman ... In the papers. I read
about it."
"Tea. I believe," said Fanchon.
amiling wearily, "that If you
wanted to report me to the police
they would be very grateful to
you. They want to find meand
queatloa me,. They . . they haven't
much Idea who I am. Tony gave
me money to get away. He found
out somehow about this small
airplane company and the plane
Mr. Eamea had chartered and the
failure ot th booked passengers
to take th trip. He said the rail
roads, the air ports and th boats
would be watched. He booked the
passage for me under the name ot
Smith I spent the night before
the flight in a little hotel In Oak
land." "I heard them call you Smith."
remembered Evelyn alowiy
"when we started. I thought It
Just a mistake."
"I know. Well, of course when
I saw you, I waa terrified. But
I'm glad now. I I ad to tell
somebody. Ask for help. I must
get work In the East. I don't car
what it is. I'd go into domestic
service if It were safer than any
thing else. I want to bury myself
somewhere. I must!"
"And this Tony?" asked Eve
lyn, with distaste.
"I don't know. He aays he'll
get away. Hid. Li low for a
time. And then come east and
.find me. I am to watch the per
sonal columns In the papera. I
don't want him to find me "
said Fanchon.
"Ton don't car for him any
more?" asked Evelyn.
"I don't know. I cared for the
man I thought he was. But this
. m m.Aa ' r - v a vv w m f bp -
Myaw mvx J km
ft iy 'W At J?" dfn
Daily Thought
Duty is th noblest word In
New Views
."What do you think ot the
newspaper tilt and th board of
control ecrap between Rufus Hol-
maa and Hal B. HossT" This
questioa waa asked yesterday by
reporters of The Statesman.
maker t
tor ma
James Humphrey, horn
"Oh I that tut la too much
to try to decipher."
W. Q. Allen, baalnese
"When la doubt, don't talk,
am la doubt."
8. P. McCrackea. carpenter:
'1 have read a little about that
but bar not siren It much
W. H. MrColIam.
worker: "I have not
attention to It."
cann ry
paid much
BETHEL. Nov. J Th nwly
organised Teachers cisb mat at
th Bethel school Thursday. Th
teachers composing th club are
Miss Klamp of Oak Ridge. Mr.
Baker ot Ma clear, Mrs. Branch
osPratum..Mxa. SchulSvOt Fruit-
land and Mrs. Weddl ot Bethel.
- Th officers Ictd ' ar Mrs.
Weddl of BetheL creel dent; ssd
Mrs. Schuli ot- Fruitland. secre
tary. - .:
There Is to be a discusloa of
som phrase of teaching at ach
meetlar. At th organisation
meeting a- month ago,- th dis
cussion centered on sixth grad
geography. Thursday rnlngs
discussion topic was th teaching
of language. .Each teacher was
given aa assignment at n divi
sion ot th work and allowsd 10
mlnntas to apeak. Th club will
meat th first Thursday . ot each
A Bash that ht up th entire touiitryslde dsikucss a aenaatjoa of
Is a different man. When 1
think ot what his life must have
been I There may be," said Fan
chon, and shuddered, "ther may
be blood on hla hands. I don't
want to aee him again. Not ever.
I'U pay back the money he gar
m. Bat I don't want to see him
again," ah repeated.
Erelyn was silent. Her face had
hardened a little. She looked at
Fanchon as from a great distance.
She was remote, aloof, very su
perior. Fanchoa looked at her
and her heart turned orer. Thla
pleasant, rather silly girl had
suddenly become her judge.
"Ton believe me. don't you?"
she pleaded, "that I knew noth
ing ot hla way ot life. That my
relations with him were perfectly
"Ot course I belle re you," Eve
lyn replied, but without convic
tion. Fanchon did not aotic th
lack. She waa too latent. She
went on still Impulsively.
"If you would speak. to your
aunt T ask her to help .me,
without telling her th story . . t
ask her to help m find work?"
"I'm afraid I couldnV Eve
lyn said, rising. 8h looked down
on Fanchon. literally and figur
atively. "I'm sorry, but I could
n't. Tou see . . . well, she could
n't very well afford to b mixed
up In an affair of thla sort It It
were ever known. I'm awfully
sorry. Fanchon," went oa Evelyn,
"but I'm sure ros-understand, I
will keep your confidence." ah
added with conscious kindness,
"you mustn't worry about that.
And I'm sure youll find work.
Modeling perhaps. Or th stag.
I guess." she added. "I'lL-go to
bed now. It seems to be cooler."
It was much cooler. , Ia more
ways than on.
"Woll." aald Fanchon. I
don't blame you. I understand.
Ot course you and Mrs. Carstalrs
couiau'i errors to sou your
hands . . . Gangster' Sir!," sh
aaaea bitterly.
When, Erelyn had left, mur
muring conventionalities. Fan
chon lay still and thought pain
fully what a fool I've been. To
tall her! Of all people! Bat she
won't telL She's too ashamed to
think that aha even knows me,
thought Fanchon. Well, that'e
that Help? Tou can't expect It
from people, she warned herself,
you've only yourself now, with
your back against th wait.
Sh slept very llttl. '
They made a very early atari
th next morning. Th new plane,
a replica ot the first, tuned up
and orrbsued was waiting. They
took oft lnt a cloudless sky, bul
the day, even Just after sunrise,
was very warm and oppressive.
Evelyn's attitude toward Fanchon
was. In' a sens, amusing. Even
Fanchon hod to admit that. Sh
spok to her as little as possibl
and then condescendingly.
In the early afternoon' Evelyn,
going past Fanchon Into th lav
atory. left her handbag with hr.
Fanchon sat with it on her lap
and looked out on the wide seen
about and below her. The sky
darkened. Ther were muttering
and sudden flashes of lightning.
"A thunder storm!" remarked
Mrs. Eames nervously.
"It's far away." said he bus.
band consolingly.
But she haa a right to be nerv
ous. Heavier than air craft ia
hard put to it to exist in a thun
der storm. The sir currents de
veloping before and. during a
storm are markedly dangerous. A
aquall wind was rising and aoon
the heavy rain would fall.
There were two courses open
to this pilot or any pilot. He
might 'run tor It and make a
forced landing; or he might try
to fly above and around It. The
former course did not appear
feasible because ot the nature of
the land over which they were
passing. He decided therefor on
th ' latter. But hla mechanic
cried opt suddenly and pointed to
the" gas gauge. Ther waa a leak
Nothing to It but the forced
landing. The passengers were in
formed, asked to stand by. They
lost altitude -rapidly. Evelyn for
getting her purse, which Fanchoa
held mechanically, begaa to cry
quietly. Mrs. Eames waa perfectly
whit and still. Eamea was swear
ing In an Idle fashion, the son
was trying to reassure hla mother
and th others.
Swift, downward swoop ....
rain coming In sheets a flash
that lit up the entire countryside
darkness a sensation f mad
ness of smothering a woman's
mad frantic scream a terrific
. (To Be Continued)
buries his head
when faced by .
HE doesn't know how Jto face it Yon
can keep your, head, up in tha world
if you know that regular deposit of a
V po01 of your income are sxcumulatin;
' interest nd that in tlma you will have
enough mosey to meet any business or
otter emergency. Start a savings account
. with trs today. - i
; in Salem .
--- Eagitwgage,