The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 17, 1931, Page 4, Image 4

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ThV OREGON STATESMAN, Salccy Oregon, Tuesday tloraiag. November 17,
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: "No Favor Swaij3 Ut; No Fear ShaU Awe" -,
From First Statesman. Maw 28, 1851
Charles A. Sprague, Shixdon "F. Sacxttt, PuMisfc-
Charles A- Spracuk ; ....
Sbxldom Fv Sackett -
. . . Mtmaffing Editor
Member of the Asodated Press
. nnMlf.
n t ratt Is scluslvely enuueo 10
tloa tfTne&satchea credited to-It or aot crone -
tola pmiwr. "J"lLDBaaaa
rufi A 1m-H sin v ReDresentatives:
Arthur W. Stypea. Tne. Pftland. SerorUr
San Francisco. Sharon EW.; Ansel W. Fac. imj
Eastern Advertising Representatives:
Ford-Paraa-SUeb-r. New Tor, fa. '
ii w iind St.: Chicago. HO N. Mtebiean
EaisTsi at ths at Salem, ?cj2
Matter, PnbKsfced' rwrv worntn txctpi Honda Vusmeta
ff iea, tlS S. Cmgrcta Street. -
BUOTbtr s on j-r - , m - to advance. Pr
By City earner: cen "XL ' 11' i m t
S eurta. On tralm anr Newa Stand t eeata
e Safety
alve - -
Lattarg front .
St&Usmjji Reaicri
. Oregon In Civil War Tune
VERY interesting field for historical research would
Ltie Oregon in Civil war times. Tnere nas ueen bux.
we know, no careful study oi me uikuiucuw
totiSi of the material in the form of a monograph or
.-tTes But there is some extremely interestmg matenal
tobfworked over.' This has occurred to
w Don C, Seitz' 4xok on "Lincoln as a Pohtocian . He
describes Thow Horace Greeley, rejected as delegate to the
SSSventkm by his own state of New York because
ef ? hostility to its favorite son. Governor Seward L and
wrScularly to his astute political maiager. Thurlow Weed,
3 Mthe proxy of an absent delegate from Oregon and
arocared on,the scene in active opposition to Seward . This
fact of course, has been frequently referred to m current
Siting S with Oregon and Lincofc. Seitz goes into
3e however, to show the part which Jesse Applegate
kadfa thrdeal through his loyalty to an old Missounan,
Edward Bates, and writes:
-Greeley's interest In Bates cam to him from aa admirer
hi. Asm T Applegate of Yoacalta. Oreson, who was a
litiTe of Mlri. ' "ad heen befriended by Bate, when a
t fiwt the bligatloa. Becamte a 'Tribune
JZIdlr. .developed a warm miration tor Greeley and knew
2, JmS bean excluded from tb Chicag coarention by the
aipalaUoS. of Weed and Seward. When Oregon made up
Kdeleatioa AppUgate was a member along with Lender
Holme, dlded not to attend but being a cloti friend
mt ADlegaU's, the krtt Induced him to It his . proxy to
Oreler with the stipulation that he rote for Sates. Greeley
S ilo l". .uVtton, affordinr as It did something
worth standmr o as against Seward. Katrally his appear
ance oa the floor eairsed a commotion." rM
rus. ?,..fn. rwrtnf nf the orenecal topic of Oregon
iZ ra wr TiTn" Thpre was the other connection of
- General Jo Lane, who was nominated for vice president
long, with John C. Breckenridge of Kentucky by the
democrats who bolted the nomination of Douglas in 18W).
Lme' Tetorn to Oregon and the story of the abortive
"Pacific Republic" would be an iAterestrngr portion of such
e study. "An important part would also be the internal
politics of Oregon in which the Salem iique of democrats
bad swung from Jo Lane and Ddazon Smith; and that
- dissension helped deliver the state to Lincoln in the election
of 1860. ' m '
' -: Worthy of study, too, is the existence of pro-slavery
or pro-southern sentiment in Oregon n the early days of
' the war. There were some rather violent "secesh" sheets
printed in the young state. Joaquin miter's "Democratic
Register" printed at Eugene was so rabid he was forced to
leave and went over the McKenzie pass, to Canyon City
where he practiced law and began his career as a poet. The
Corvallrs Gazette was founded in 1862 to offset the influ
ence of anti-uirion paper published there.
i Then there is the heroic role of Senator E. J). Baker,
a former friend of Lincoln's, elected U.S. senator in Salem
in 18C0 after a long deadlock in the legislature. It was
Senator Baker who introduced Mr. Lincoln to the crowd at
his iirst inauguration. Baker was. one of the greatest
rators of his day and his death ia the battle of Ball's
ISuff. in October, 1861, was a calamity for the state and
, the nation.
Oregon's contribution to the war 4n a military way
was inconsequential but there was a deep interest here in
r the tide of war's fortune.
- In this subject there is, indeed, Simple -material for an
. interesting brochure or small volume; and we pass the
andertaking along to some graduate student at the state
tmiTersity or some other student of Oregon history com-
petent to ao tne joo jusuce.
The Concert Season
SALEM has a concert season of her own and it starts
tomorrow, Wednesday night, at the Armory with the
initial concert of the Salem Symphony orchestra under the
direction of Prof. B. W; Hans Seitx. The orchestra was
revived a fear ago and ita success has led to its being taken
p by a large group of citizens as patrons and patronesses
of its work this year. Over fifty, musician of the commun
ity are members-of the orchestra, and the instrumentation
iFor the oneniBfif Droirram Prof. Seitz has chosen varied
numbers which ought to delight everyone with a taste for
orchestral music A Schubert . overture opens tHfe program.
One of the feature numbers is a HoBand suite by Eriens.
The closing number is- the stately march from Wagner's
Tannhouser.r;T?ievinstrumental music vill be gracefully
broken by two anDearances of lliss Barbara' Thorne of
Portland. "soDrano soloist, winner" of the Atwater Kent
audition contest who has been secured as guest artist.
r The aim of the orchestra association is to present the
program to the largest number of people possible, so the
prices for the season and single admission tickets have been
made very low. Through the winter Salem supports at the
armory very good cards of wrestling and boxing. It is to
be hoDed there will be a similar generous response to the
Symphony, orchestra's program of three -concerts during the
winter. - -
' ltardles ot party tfib people of Oregon are pleased that Got,
KeierJias reeoTered sufficiently to return to his office. -While not
yet ta tall Tlgor so he cam resume the full load ot the gorernarshlp,
he Is greatly improred orer his condition of aereral weeks asro. He
wtlfkarre to take things slowly tor awhile; and the people will help
mm veeerer bis neaua vy net pressing mm on matters ot detail In
conswctiom wttn- luw anairs.
Editor Statesman:
- We students of Willamette n-
lTerslty who hare pledged oar
selTes "not to support any kind
lot war, international or citu.
and striTo for the remOTU et
causes f war," hare counted the
cost of such a stand, hT glTtoi
considerable thought to the mat
ter and assure all that It was a
premeditated more, hare banded
together Into a croup after hay
ing come to this decision alone.
reply to your editorial or No
vember It on "Pacifist Pledges",
as follows:
We haye a Hired at the Place
where we hellere
That war has been fairly re
vealed for what It is: organised
butchery achieving no lasting
good for any party lnrolTed;
that war Is futile and foolish;
that war can be avoided : that
war can Justify its existence ao
longer; that war settles nothing
hut leaves in ita train crime,
brutality, greed, corruption and
economic disorder; that war is
aa economic and a biologic fal
lacy; that the public mind can
be inocculated to prevent war
equally as feasible as it was to
prevent slavery and as the body
la inocculated to prevent diph
theria, smallpox and yellow ferer.
That there is a need et people
to make decisions when they are
free from the propaganda of war
time; that war as a crime against
society must be outlawed oy pub
lic opinion; that public opinion
must start with the action of a
few who are unafraid to state
their conrictlons.
Thatnreilgloas and racial and
political prejudices which easily
inflame human beings who sttU
are controlled by their emotions
rather -than by their reasoning
must be abolished since prejudice
Is an attitude prior to judgment;
and life today requires an analy
tic-systematic Judgment In the
solving ot Its problems.
That another war would take
a colossal toll of the best men and
women whose efforts can better
be turned from defensive and of
tensive warfare against the men
of ther countries to the combat
ting of the evils of poverty, ig
norance. social and economic dis
arrangements, international mis
understanding, and illiteracy.
That there is a need for a
strong minority to lead the way
to a new stand and that as the
leaders, of tomorrow, the ata-
dents of today must take the first
mac we oetieve me utuns vi
our pledge is the highest form ot
patriotism to God and the United
That we cannot aeuafe the in
stitution of war with the religion
of Jesus; that war is absolutely
contradictory to all that Jesus
taught aad lived; that as future
ministers of the church and
Christian professional men we are
trying to avoid hypocrisy.
That our pledge makes us
supporters ot the Paris Peace
Pact; that this stand aids In the
achievement of a world-life of
happiness, prosperity love, and
Peace; that we are no longer wii
ling to be tools enough to en
courage the giving of life for
nothing in return.
That we are not satisfied to
sit idly by and see our brothers
butchered in ruthless war. Thus
to prevent such an occurrence we
are denouncing the very system by
which our brothers might be
kUled as unChrlstlan. uncivilized,
and unnecessary.
We have made our position
known to the ptablic. We are not
ashamed of it and we Intend to
be true to our pledge, for we
realize that the greatest barriers
to securing a warless world are
those "pacifists" who "hope nev
er to see war again", but "who
want to retain full liberty to grab
a mnsket It the necessity- arises."
Ernest W. Denning.
Roscoe' Plowman,
Eugene It. Smith,
"Wesley Warren,
Hayes Beall,
Walter Warner.
Edwin D. Rounds.
10 i ji . 1 g
I ,r I . 1
BTNOPSlJ I With gratitude, with a realisation
Leaviaf Hawaii shortly -htter t what talght ao easily have
K - thrB dalk. - Tannr am I eoesu BBe R&UM. waveruiKix b
beautiful ranchoa Ueredlth goes I saw how ranchoa shivered at the
to Sam Fraaelaco, where aha meets i meauoa et mo umw.
and loves a handsome mam named 1 "Well be home soon." Mrs.
i Tony . Fancboa is . shocked , to l Carstairs aald. "and you're to go
learn that Tony I a racketeer, i to bed and rest tor several cays.-
impllcated la a recent . murder. I -h doetor said so," ranchoa
She. too. la aow wanted, ranehoni aiimltted. . ;
. m m m 1 -
escapes ia a arrpiaaa anaer in hm di OAM lu, n
name of "Smith." VtiAt "frrwlred me, uiU oa hia own. and
whom she had met on the boatl, nr.Atr- Ba-r would
comws .. 1 have insisted anyway,
Hvetyn im owvhib u w w. . w . -
livs with her aunt, the wealthy
VI MSVti AaVOl r wwaa
ia Evelyn, the latter treats her
cooly. The plane crashes and Fan-
settled ia Southampton for the
summer. I was anxious for you to
I set here as Quickly as possible
Tke "Beet
News LttsrNH
IW Were
Ftts ea Pmt Md f Jsis eW,
choa U the only survivor. She de-J i to entertain tor yoo.
ciaes to escape -rony ana cue paai i wha -Qn atronx enough. In
and start Ufa anew by masquer- j tn. autumn you shall be present
adlng as Evelyn. She reauesU aled to society , ia New York and
doctor to wire Mrs. uarsuurs inai i nave a season here. Next spring.
"Evelyn" la sale. A wire comes i we may so abroad together.
from Mrs. - Carstairs saying that I would you like that. . Evelyn?"
Collin cannot meet ranchon. ran-1 the asked with wiatf ulneea.
chon learns Collin la Mrs. Car-1 "I'd love it, aald Fanchon,
stairs' only son. Mrs. Carstairs I softly.
meets ranchon at train exclaim-1 on. ahe tnougat, wnat a mis-
ins; "But you're not Evelyn, are I arable coward I ami She looked
you . . . Ton cant be." The girl's I aoopt ner zranucaiiy. ne naa
terror of heinr discovered nasses I expected to meet consideration.
whAn lira, nantalra Mnlains ahe I kindness, duty. She could have
couldat believe anyone so teauti-1 fced that, could have rendered
ful could belong tn the family. aomewuM . w ea
CHAPTER X I counter this warmth of seeking.
I see now." Mrs. Carstairs I asking, wistful affection was al
said lauchlnjr. "what a foolish I most more than she could endure.
Tomorrows "Hit Button Plane
ia Salem:
' -A puppet emporer of Manchuria is predicted. The Japanese are
rcyuira io oe aooui 10 aei up oa t inrone uenry Pu Yl,-former boy
emperor of China. Pa Yl has been the beneficiary of Ja Banes a fa.
vor at Mukden, bnt it Is doubtful if the Japanese will ao so far as
!TJlli?;Thron bB5to "hst is used to
'.t' The senatora am marli imii.).j . . . .
mZ-lZ V. ".M"tr'.wl refiwved over the
-WV:. ."TT" I eiiaer nere te eteriiise
wniw craaxroom i or zne 4ady
Daily Thought
"You shall know the truth.
and' the truth shall make you
free Indeed. Christ.
TURNER, Nov. 1 The Turner
girls basketball team won 11 to
from Scotts Mills and the btfys
team lost 12 to 4 In games played
Friday at Scotts Mills.
O . " Q
At- A,
v" il
their Jdkes
sysfST48'.111 wtt6a.Tml to' to Riga to get a
uverce -so he can tnarrr Bn tvb. . v .
rTTT1" 4n vesw- oc e Tsamr rsitliMaiiii
wmssv aa v
ceuld save the aivoroe expense.
- h TTnnvr t "
Representative John. Garner - ex
Texas (above), leader of the Dem
ocratic party in the House, will be
the nest Speaker of that body if
the present strength of the two
major parties ia not materially
chanred fey elections which are
yet to he held. The Democrats
rained control in recent polls.
Ke. uazner and the late speaker,
Nicholas Lenrworth, were close
mends. r .
Joha Brown's son
(Continuing- from Sunday:) A
negro came to Osawatomle after
dark on the day ot the receipt of
the letter; came to seek out Joha
Brown and implore aim to prevent
Ti m malm, ttf fifa ortf mm9 orifMran
and of himself for they were
chattels ot this same "Captain"
The negro was secreted until
the next evening;, la a cellar. As
darkness came on six men and'
Carver's runaway slave were
driven rapidly in a light wagon
from Osawatomle to within a mile
ot the Carver place, whence the'
driver was sent back with the
the wagon. The negro went ahead
to pacify the dogs. John Brown
had, from the runaway, a descrip
tion ot the premises, and the
rooms. Brown's sons made up
most of the "visttinr Party, tra
der their father's orders, they
surprised the sleepers la their
oeds and held them prisoners
W S .
Without an outcry, or a shot be
ing fired, the refugees left the
Carver place about midnight, tak
ing aU the II slaves. It fins rid
ing horses, a spring wagon, $500
in money and ample provisions
for two weeks. With them wfre
old John Brown and "Jim Silv
ers,' mulatto. By daylight, they
were Si miles away, among free
state people. Across Iowa they
moved, thence Into Illinois, and
as they progressed John Brown
boldly gave his identity, and said
"he was taking runaway slaves to
Canada. Crowds met and cheered
the party and supplied them with
means. It was like a triumphal
procession. Indiana was reached,
then Michigan. The slaves were
ferried across at Detroit to Wind
sor, Canada, the $50t was divided
among the refugees, and the wag
on and team given to them. There
was a solroen service, and pray
ers, after which their deliverer
parted from them, taking Silvers.
The Journey had consumed two
months. The party voted the
eight riding horses to Brown, tor
his services. They considered the
IS 10 theirs, for back wages.
Brown and Slivers rode to Toledo
and on to Cleveland. In the two
daily newspapers, of Cleveland be
advertised that on a certain dayi
at noon he would sell "eight
horses taken from Missouri slave
holders by force, sis. payment for
wages due black men;" the
money the horses brought to fee
nsed to further the cause of eman
cipation. The sale was in the pub-.
lie square. A great crowd attend
ed. Bidders were warned . .by
Brown about the defect in -title-
but the horses brought twice aa
much, as they were, worth. ;
Brown had gone fay toward
making Kansas a free state; giv
ing the balance In favor of free
dom: 16 tree to 15 sieve staiee.
He was ready for further adven
tures; regarded himself as or-
dsined by God for - leadership
John Brown and "Jim ' Swers
went to- Cincinnati; the home ot
Slivers: the heme of. Mrs.
Brydges, mother of Col Brydges.
The- son was there; had resigned
from the TJ. S. army. Be was a
rraduate of West Point. But he
nas ready to take up tneDatue oi
freedom; to help his "fsnatical"
mother in making the slaves
freemen. Yes, he was ready to
make, plans with John Brown tor
further bold stroaea. They
planned together the undertaking
that .Brown had been revolving
In his mind, that led. up to tne
fateful night at Harpers Ferry.
i: - - m
,-; Brown went to .visit his family
at North Elba. K Y.. whence he
had been absent nearly two yeara
From . there he traveled over the
New England states, collecting
money , from abolitionists, - in
which he was more, or less sue?
eessfulr -made many speecaes ana
met the notable Opponents . of
slavery In that section, i
He went back to Kansas and
recruited a following of 50 .young
men and established a camp la a
log ton with breastworks a few
miles . back from Paola,. a short
distance from the Missouri line
and' they made raids ever - the
border and released the blacks;
ia tact, the border counties of
Missouri were drained of their
slaves. A year passed. He fath
ered xl picked men In Xaasas:
took them to -Tabor, Iowa, and
drilled them for their duUes yet
to some.
He hastened back to . North
Elba to see that his wife aad
mistake for me to make! It is
really a vary good likeness. But I
thought the ether girl was you.
You said . . . 'the girl on the left,'
So it was your mistake as well.
my dear.
ranchoa said, low, and as
steadily as sh could.
"That was idiotic of me."
'XXrm31 Ok. .!
it was something she had so
longed for since her father's
death, something she had longed
for all her life as welL Dear as
her father had been to her, she
had always dreamed silently and
secretly ot a gracious, beautiful
understanding mother. And here
was such a woman, the perfect
answer to those clhldlsh dreams.
But she was taking what was of-
I fered her under the most hideous
' I ot false pretenses. 8he thought of
t v .r. Krelyn. of the shattered little
i " body, gone by now perhaps to Its
-i wt m. obi aicnea ana ner race i - i- 4.v i.
. . ' ' l- I " ' J oMDalr and hatrad af hM-aalf
twe aons-in-iaw, Henry ana wu-1 suddenly, "have you forgiven me, I m. de.r - -.m Mra Carsti
ua AUDinyauo. aval wow iui 1 xorxivon US til ror Our OUtrare I ri.H, "T -..ii.. tk. .-
jSlTfa"-!?4.!? 0UJrtn,ent of her T d oi haveWn thorugh. You must try
himself a wife and was now at 1 you?" I.n(i fftrt ii ,n h. r..i.h
Of course." said Fanchon. I years besides. You must begin all
moved by the appeal in the blueJOTer again, with me."
eyes. 1 ranchon murmured something.
"You. said Mrs. rmttin terribly kind." ahe said.
haven't the laaat lftv Ar m "Kind I As it I could make up
Harper's Ferry, Vju, was oa the about you. You are much lovelier foP tue year 01 "Sleet and
I.V fx. m as sp ss sesaa I a. 1 n a Vlti A v a O TanaU at
w. x, ap. ins care-itnan sn ever was. Perhaps,"
tally forged chain of plana had! she added with an effort, "yoa
North Elba, waiting the bugle
last, when he. too, would march
southward with men at his back.
The attack oa the arsenal at
feet truth, "I hadn't wondered at
aU." ; '
"I wrote you." the other wo
man said, "about his attitude. But
I would rather explain more ful
ly later."
She took ranchon into a lovely
room on the second floor. It had
a big cnnectlng bath. "It is at
the end ot the hall from me,"
Mrs. Cantalrs told her. "Your
own room, when it is ready, opens
on the gallery and next to mine."
A middle-aged woman was
waiting in the room. "This is
Emma," Mrs. Carstairs told Fan
chon, "she will look after you."
She had done so already. The
bed was turned down, the win
dows open to what cool air there
was. A sheer nightgown and a
negligee aad slippers lay nearby.
i guessed at the also." Mrs.
Carstairs said, "You are taller.
tnan i thougnt. but w wul man
age to get some little frocks foe
you before we go down to the is
land and with the minimum ot
discomfort. You wrote me. you
know, that you had very little."
. Fanchln flushed In shame for
Evelyn Howard who could pack
her trunk to come east and write
her aunt that she "had very lit
tle." Had Fanchon been In her
place ... but she was in her
place! she would have gotten
along with what she had and said
nothing out of sheer stubborn
Pride. She said now:
"Oh, but I didn't mean I can
manage perfectly well with what
I have,"
She wondered a little wildly
Just what clothes the trunk
would contain. Evelyn, as she re
membered her from shipboard,
had rather run to trills and fur
belows and clothes of aa Inex
pensive material and lots of them.
Fanchon's own tastes were more
expensive jet simpler.
"Never mind that now." Mrs.
Carstairs said quickly, "yon get
undressed and into a hot tub.
Then you climb right Into bed.
fl'm having my own doctor come
and look, you over, after your
Tm perfectly all right," Faa
chon protested, "please don't
bother. Really. Aunt Jennie!"
"'I want to be sure," the older
woman told her, smiling. "You're
to have a light supper on a tray
and I will have one with you.
Then the doctor. And tomorrow
we will talk."
(To Be Continued)
weak links. The second reserves
of CoL Brydges did. not arrive.
There was delay. Watson and
Oliver Brown were killed. Day
light came. All day and all the
next night John Brown held eat
The next morning a detachment
r marines from
are like your father's people?"
t have heard so." Fanchon
said, honestly and took a deep
breath of relief. She was still
trembling a little from reaction.
unklndness," Jennie Carstalrg
told her strongly. "I never can. It
Is you who are kind, Evelyn. If
you knew how I have longed all
my life for a daughter! Collin Is
the best son in the world but most
women went daughters, to to
fuss over a little, to dress, to spoil
a Die . .1 ve always wanted a
"I won't." her aunt aald. low.
ask you anythlna-about the al-1 "v ' TvT ..riW' I . - . . l u.uftura p au uu. ivi &uew,
nHouiwa. I ai it . im inn MOM ta nn nnw I jij .1
commanded by CoL Robert . Later, perhaps, whea you feel ihat Collin wT. T twik? Te
SShMVSat'ti. f?X: Ukt M 1 WM itlf tr twin fit i deaV UUU
f Jir"t.tkr??ch, wlta lnaxn when th reached me, girl! Thirty years ago, but I've
swords and bayonets his face a ,-. u it
mass ot blood- unrecornlxahla. I ' . . ... ,vi
id I "Itl meir proaucts. John . " T.rk " I
uiesy, chairman of the colony I .um iau "
board of traate. m.rria n.. our uncie, sne aaaeo.
The plan had failed.
"was very kind, he understood. I
was not young at the time. I was
thirty or so, and I knew I would
nave no more cnudren. it was a
hal? J rw,??)WewHf ,T,M WhHe. daughter of the keep
hanged at Charlestown. West Vlr- er of the New Market oUtlon. This
JmK j""' Th colon' sUrt 1 'moos branch
story might be extendeA mit nM-a r. - t w m
v . Illlea ie7 was a member ot the county " Ja, . .Tm7.Ii v.;
i?0' ,0me rePresenUn coart when the present Marioi rBO?wtWw
Joan jorown. as an outlaw and mhhi
laamvrer, ouers portraying nlml a i
a aero, martyr, saint. Owen Salmon Brown, whiu t. sia .u Z11 i
Brown, the last survivor of the made himself know, to members deal Ton bbeha dllS
family in the Harper-a Ferry of the Giesy family living here. oTnothr FancSon?,. Tf
failure, lived until 1381. I B1 . CJL. w" allre. If
i Tftv- 9 p.i... I wuiu ufi 10 i nia woman wnat
There Is another Period of fcJJJto 0.' fiffSl JV"J. '.1
mon Brown's life that wlU interest the home of the Salmon Brown ? Some and tor safe r she
local readers. Mrs. White loDt the family In Salem. The two old me. r,,nm? fJ?L ArtTA 8h
.tsJ2SS tff. v-UV lTt : o.t John would "haV. woaM tlStS
ties and fifties. Salmon Brown book about the life of Salmon or ? Evelyn she ew from ihl
worked for her. either before or Brown. Other neighbors remem- mile she had seen of he wal
afi?rvtt,'lac,dent'. ,a Kn, ,a r buying meat supplies at the iMg concerned with her em'otion-
iMivu mi. BVtt i uu nruwn oaimua mows m, ma ana al relatlonshln to her aunt than
participated in H55 and 1S8. Center streets. what that ant h-Jd? f7iSl"
Likely before, when he was 15 to S the way of promises of ease, lux-
Is years of age. (This was to have been the con- ury. money a change noi-han. to
S elusion of thU series But the Bits marry well. With those things
Xsw Market was (and Is) near man has received, by phone, la I Fanchon had rm ntM Mnara
Bethel, Mo Mrs. White was a personal contacts, and In letters, I What ahe wanted and what she
men a 01 tne coiony people woo ra numoer or tacts aoout tne bai-
fouaded Bethel, under Dr. WII- mon Brown family, and. tomorrow.
liam Kell. They made her station 1 some of these will be given In this
a stepping place on their way to 1 column.)
. . . Of OM Sales
Town TajBss frosa The Stolen
ot Earlier Days
November IT, 1000
The high wind of yesterday
morning blew 10 feet ot the 100
foot roof oft the stock barn ot
David Swank of near Aumsvill.
This afternoon the Willamette
football aggregation leaves for
Portland and tomorrow the an
nual game with Multnomah club
will take place.
While there Is a decidedly
quiet tone In the hop market,
some sales have been reported at
prices between 11 aad IS cents.
November IT, 1031
Fire which broke out in the flax
plant of the Oregon state peniten
tiary at l:St o'clock last night re
sulted in damage to one building
and contests estimated by prison
officials at 117.900. The flax fi
bre and seed were fully insured,
1 PHOENIX, Arts. Roy Gard
ner, who escaped from the federal
prison at McNeil Island. Wash.,
on September 5, was captured
here tonight by a mall clerk.
Gardner was allegedly attempting
to rob a mall car.
" ,
' '.. ."'': ' : '
, '
:- v .
. . -. '
rV y
The receat eeavictUa aad larUtaiaat ef La-d KyLjaat, ef Car
saartkea, eae ef the Mit iaflwtial weeie la EasUmd, fr fread In
m isg a ilUadiag prstpactas'ef the Royal Mail Shipplag Ceaaa)
ray, ficam sUic iatereet (fM the sapidity aad impartiality
with which BritUk larKiaery el the law operator Kyiaaat is net the
eaiy pevsea ia aa eaalaeat eacUl paiitlea to saffer the peaalty'fer:
eailiac eataide the law. Back la IMS, Lard Alfred Deles was seat
to J-il f er aU -aeaths ea beiag eeavUtod ef havbag libeled Wlastea
: CharchllL aetod esatoMaa. fcy accaia al-a ef iesaiag a raise eeaaa,
araalaae after the battle ef Jatlaad. Aaether whe feaad that jastiee'
Is blind to social petition was Mrs. Kate Merrick, Laadea's night clah'
eeee. Mra, Merrick spent sin sseathe ha feheerless Wersaweed Sarahs
arise far a vielatlea el the EagOsh Keaer Uw. The faat Shag Mra,
Marncfc ia raa saair.ta4aw t twaat sxa1aaas blaart bleedsd
weigkt la ta scatoe ef Jastiee than If her
ware a ceapleaf claavdiggers. , Taaa it may Ve seen that fheagh ear.
Bite cewnas may aa elew tn eesae taiaga. they are faat ameeah ha
.eafardag respect ler the law.
was prepared to give in return
was something very different,
something into which money and
material things did not and could
not enter.
She spoke, stumbling a little
over the unaccustomed form of
"I I want to make you as
happy. Aunt Jennie," she said In
her low, charmingly husky voice,
"as yoa have made me already."
A little silence fell between
them. And in It Fanchon vowed
to dedicate herself to this wo
man's service, whatever it might
Presently "Here we ere."
Mrs. Carstairs said bllgthely, "I'm
putting you In one of the guest
rooms for-your own rooms are to
be done over for yon this sum
mer." "Gere" was an apartment on
npper Fifth avenue; a penthouse
apartment overlooking the park
and the reservoir. A man servant
opened to them and' Mrs Car
stairs said, "my niece, Miss How
ard, Jameson
Jameson, an elderly person,
semed genuinely moved. He made
Fanchon a curious, ettlted little
speech ot welcome, and Fanchon
smiled at him, gently. She real
ised then that all her servants
adored Jennie Carstairs. It was
easy to see why. "Jameson," ex
plained Mrs. Carstairs, leading
the way in. "has been with me
tor many years and so is one of
the family. I brought him nn
I from the country to look after us
' I a aw .
w . w . a. .
The. apartment seemed enor
mena to Fanchon. She caught
glimpses of a huge dining room,
aad masle room, on one side, liv
ing room and library en the oth
er, all opening off a square halL
These rooms, explained Mrs. Car
stairs farther, all opened upon a
terrace and Fanchon could see
through the long French windows
flowers blooming and small trees,
gay chairs and couches and awn
ings. 1 keep the apartment la liv
able shape," Mrs. Carstairs went
oa. "as Collin runs la aad out all
summer and must, have a place
to stay.-
She hesitated and began again,
her dear skin flashing.
"Collin . , ." naa- went on. fis
np aorta. Ton saay have wondered
way aa isnt la town , ta meet
70?" , , .-
The Willamette Valley Flax a
Hemp Grows. 4' association was
organised yesterday at a meeting
of a majority of the flax growers
o. the valley. The association is to
be a non-profit marketing organisation.'
New Views
xesterday Statesman aaked
this question: "What democrat
would yon favor for nomine of
that party in ltM?"
JTJ. O. Boyer, eownry clerk 1
Un, I believe Roosevelt will t
nominated, of coarse."
innard Craig, laborer 1 "I'd
like to see Al Smith make an
other run."
JT. ITastettLsr, ranchcri "I'm
aot favoring anyone ta particu
lar, but I hope the nominee is
bone dry."
Ted DeTeeuMncoort, retired U.
. army officer: "Roosevelt."
Farley Mogan, state police pa
trolman: "It doesn't nkV any
Ihe?' anron lM' eI"
Donglas McKay, bnsiaeas meat
"Democratic nominee? I don't
?tT 5aytkJni? bout TMmocrats
rr "T Democrsto
but I'm a RepubUcan."
Lee Howell Busy at r
Indepeiidence; He'll
Run Floral Property;
Lw,How11 formerly of Salem, is
IfSft 4 I44oeo Floral
plant in shape by cleaning nn the
grounds and overhauling the en
tUatlng system.
Mr. Howell recently took tent
"y Poaaesston et the plant, aad
whHe awaiting legal developments
between the former owners, - Mr.
aad Mra. F. Butt aad the Farm
f a State bank over a mortgage
claim, he Is getting the plant In
readiness tor operation. -H-v-
Mr. Howell expressed himself
as being highly pleased tm the
ratnra enuooie tor taa norai ami.
aald Fanchon with per-nees in this present location.