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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1932)
: ' PAGU TOUR "'Vtv.u iK .ctr.
Tha OREGON STATESIIAN, SaUraT Ortgory Tuesday trcrnlr.-, AprO 23, 1S22
f ' "tf Favor Sways Us; No Fear SfcaXZ Atce"
s From First Statesman, March 23, 1851
Z THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
Chamxs A. Smucux, Sheldon F. Sacxitt, PublUher$
Charles A. SritACUK ' -".;,!..' Editor-Managtr
Sheldon F. Sackett - - - I M anaging Editor
Member orthe Assoctated eVesa: " i v
The Aaeoctated Praia Is exctaetvety entitled to th oaa for publlca
Mloa of all newa dlspatrhas credited to It or not otherwise credited in
' thla aper. . - - ' " ".-
Pacific Coast Advertising Rcpresentathres: I .
Arthur W, Stypea, fne, Portia 1 3. Secartty Wds. '
Baa FrancUco, Sharon Bide; Loe Anrelea. W. pac Bids.
Eastern Advertising Representatives: ! -Ford-Pareone-Stecher.
tne- New Tors, til Madison Ave.:
Chicago. 1 N MlchlgaaAre !
' Euttnd at tkm Pottoffict at Salm, Ortgon. a Second-Clas
Ihatttr. Publish! vtry morning txeept Monday. Butin
te. ttS S. Commerrial StreeU : r: t . , "- - , '
- Mall Subscription BJfttn. in Advance. Within Oregon: Dally ajnd
Sunday. 1 Mo SO cents: S Mo. fl.lt; Ma fUS; I year 14.00.
Claewhere 6 cants par Mo or.fS.0S (or 1 yea In advance.
By City Carrier: 45 cants' a aaonth: $!- a year In advance, j Par
- Copy t cent On tratna and Newa Stands a eenta
.The High School Tuition Law
. "fTlHE case of IVeinacht vs. Bower promises to be history-,
A making for Oregon as regards both taxation anfl edu
cation. This is the case testing the constitutionality of the
law which imposes on non-high school districts the cost of
. educating children from those districts attending high
" schools, including the transportation cost. The case is im
portant to many farmers because this law imposes on them
tax which this year is 6.5 mills, or more than the average
for running the district schools in the country districts. It
is responsible for a considerable portion of the increase
which has come in farm taxation. !
The case is important to the town districts because if
the law is declared unconstitutional they will lose revenue,"
the outgo on which s now being incurred through educating
young people' from the country districts. So these districts
have an importantstake in the controversy.
. j We do not care to enter into any discussion of the legal as
pects of the issue which is now joined in formal suit But
we do want to raise the question as to the educational prob
: km which is involved. Suppose the law is declared unconsti
tutional; or if it is upheld -suppose the next legislature re
peals the law; what provision shall be made for educating
youth from the country?
' Most states are committed to the belief that young peo-
- pie, unless they are dullards, are entitled to a high school
education. Those! living on farms 'are quite as zealous on this
point as those in towns. Farmers want their children to have
a fair education so they will not be handicapped in the strug-
j gle of life.1 So there are many farmers who suppdrt this high
school tuitiqn law. In fact it was farmer opposition as much
, as anything which defeated the bill for repealing the bus law
at the last legislature.
True, districts could go back to the old basis in which
the individual pupil paid his tuition and. provided his own
transportation. But that virtually excludes from high school
many deserving young people, limiting them to the schooling
provided in a small country district. Or it would encourage
thr establishment of more small, expensive, poorly equipped
.high schools in the effort to provide this education close to
- the homes.' i ;
; Taking the longer view it seems to us that -we could
' start with two facts, first that farm taxation is too high in
terms of farm incomes both present and probable during
. the next decade; second that country youth deserve a high
, school education. To reduce farm taxes this heavy high school
tuition tax must be reduced. That can be accomplished pnly
;by spreading the cost over a wider base.
Instead of levying the tax only on the non-high school
territory would it be unjust to spread it over the whole of
the county? Instantly the city district would reply, why
. should we provide education for .these pupils from the coun
try? There are two answers to this query, first the fact that
t the city draws from the country for much of its wealth ; and
second, while these children do come, from the country, a
large number of them are going to live in the cities and
The issue is not going to be settled by this lawsuit, no
matter how it is decided. The side which loses will bring the
subject before the legislature. The state ought to begin to
. study .the fundamentals , of the problem which the test case
, does not touch. i
Getting and Facing the Facts
. CHAIRMAN SCOTT of ihe
, j the truth of the old adage to look a gift horse in the
-mouth. He 'is busy now counting the teeth of the Fourth
street riirht-ofwav which the Southern Peifu; cravo tn Port
land and which, Portland proposed to make over into an
arterial mgnway: wnen unaries K. spaulding was on the
commission he opposed the state's taking over this project.
He was subjected to the most ftevera ; farm nf nroaanro tn
acquiesce in the deal. Finally
Sfiarjldino now insists that ho
' " TTiOUS Vote Is recmired to nut ft
a fine question as to whether this route in on the map or
not. ' 1
',' Mr. Scott looks at the nronosition from thp maffor
cost He asserts the Fourth street route would be unduly ex
pensive and would merely duplicate the Terwilliger boule
. vard. He suggests using' the Canyon road for an exiWrom
the city, with read around the foot of the ridge on the
; southwest to Tigard where it would connect with the west
Bide .hiehwav. - - , ; ' i -
: We commend Mr. Scott's deliberation ip the matter. The
chief pressure: for the : Fourth street s routev was from the
group in Portland Who sought to "make work" for unem
ployed. Commendable as was their zeal, other matters were
involved, cost; utility; don venience, etc. The new commis
sion is taking time to assemble all the facts before it pro-
ceeds to spend state money. It is following the same course
with reference to the short-cut routes to the sea. Instead of
horseback surveys" and commercial club resolutions, the
commission is' actually tramping over the ground along with
vuc uuiej. engineer ana -otners.
line way an. interest and a
- wjr uae ueen appoiniea.
br t nl;.R!!k0b.is tbTeatened bei8 called for questioning
y, the .senate snooping committee. The senate seems -afflicted with
a mordant curtnait tt ., v Z .Z " ciea wun
I-hth1.tock smash. ThT, "lost
" rCSf l the Cntr that inoi uaUhouJi
be forced to expose their .private business before senatorial inquis-
- ThJ c?,,of OmfMli Jacoby
SHa Peeked ap another delegate la Connecticut He Is a
.'d!wu himself so that makes two for AV I "
demJtVfiTI!i.ten er Al's coat and vest threat frightens the
Wne, we forgot to jrind
- v -. -
highway commission knows
an agreement was made, but
AA nnt nnnaont fiina mitnl.
tiaw rond nn tKa man trtaia Am
capacity in the work to which
shows what happens when a man
the clock Sunday Wgkt,
nua at tadSm Day
, April SO, 1907
Th Salem board of trad will
attempt today to taka - daflmlta
action la settling the dost oa Sa
lem's basy thorootlifarea. Water
prlax-llas Is tha teraporarr
measure proposed, sad oll-laylas,
the permanent one.
In a closely contested ejection.
Austin Price yesterday was elect
ed president of the Willamette
unirerslty student body. Otnars
elected were: Roy McDowell,
Tice-presldent; Barry K. Spaold-
ing, athletic manager; Mabel
Olorer, secretary; - Murray 1 D.
Shanks, editor of Collegian;
Chester C&tlow, .paper manager..
a .-- .
FINANCIAL " LETTER. New
York There has been a Tery de
cided change . In the attitude
amongst bankers towards their
customers.- Fnnda are readily ob
tainable for tha conduct of regu
lar business operations, but new
enterprises and enlargements are
turned 'aside with a 'uniformity
andjemphasis that Is In striking
contrast wtn six months ago. -
April 26, 1022
Work was begun yesterday on
the new Old People's homevat
Center and Statesman streets.
The structure Is to cost SSO.000.
Organization of tha Salem
George A. White-for-goTernor
club was completed last nleht
with . the election of Mayor
George E. : Halrorsen as presi
dent, "Mrs. A. Marcus, rice-president,
Mark McAllister, executive
secretary and Dr. B. F. Pound,
treasurer. " -
DALLAS Tile bir baildlna of
the La Creole Canning company
nas ceen completed by Oscar
Holmes, local contractor.
The question asked yesterday br
Statesman reporters was: "What,
in your opinion, is the greatest
hindrance, if any. to wise legisla
F.Sheldon, mechanic: MI sup
pose political ins and outs bother
J. R. Moea, laborer i MI couldn't
make any statement about tha
Mrs. 8. Sllyer, . homemakert
Human nature Is no wiser amonsr
lawmakers than in any other
other group of humans and people
as a "whole are none too wise. That
should ex; plain the; lack of wise
legislation." i , , r .
"Little! by little the good in man
Blossoms to beauty, for human
Little by little the angels see
Prophecies better of good to be;
Little by little the God of all
Lifts the world nearer the plead
ing call," Unknown.
DRAWING LESSONS ATTRACTS
BRUSH COLLEGE, April .2 5
Mrs. Elisabeth Sherwood of Sa
lem gare an interesting and in
structive drawing lesson at
Brush College school recently.
Each pupil demonstrated his abU
lty by drawing a picture while
Mrs. Sherwood was present to
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.Rodent J , .. : " v J
y ; Banwigam
yj i a '. j
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- -A- '
Coarictad ( aaaamlt aad blackssail
" yrs aia at ta ttasa, was sealant ta f awtaaa years la sriaasw
Ha was seat ta Slag Slag, whence ba eacaped la If 10 with f ear etaer
ceavicta, aadar tha laaaarskla af Big BUI Green. AO, Vita tha as
saptiaai af Baaaigaa, arara aabaaa;aaatly racaptarad. Ckaaria ale
"It J? C7 aat eat alaag the strata! aad aarraw
Mtav dararaaaaad that ka was tbraagb with criaaa. Ha abtalaad aaa
layaaaat as akaaaa-aaiatar aad a tack ta kla jab sntU tha WerU War
brake aat. Tha. be jalaad tka Caaadiaa Araay aad waat ta Fraaaa.
Whaa the war dad ba Aras a sergeant. Oa Lis discharge frees tka
army, be retnraed ta New Yerk City, wear ha teak an bis hea
paiatiag agaia aad saada sack a saccass at It that ba baraia a eaa
traatar. Hewever, the aapraaaiea kaacked bis baaiaaaa, ta aeanaaaa
with a aulliaat tbers, U pat. Oaa eveaiag. wkiU waadarlag abaat the
ri fc"k.BB,mjl a aaiaaiaa, aaaiataiaad far
the aplift af drifting alaaars an Naw Yark's Waat Side. He wae Is.
!TMM" 7r T k MW kMra waeaeaverted. The sals
aUa aatkaritUa arere alaa jaaaraaaad bv kU .l..
tbay gave bias a jab as bandyssaa
waaa t nappy whUa the M saataaee baa aver bias end tba ataac
day be saaentad bonisalf to Ward. Lewi. Law, at Sin, Sing aad
teld bia story. H Is back behind Wn ko 1 1.. A i
preaaad by bis xaaapUry babavier
g a is gtag ta lay stssira
wwn a wiaw aa aaiiaa; a paraan
j HERE'S HOT
vfluuhi$ And zs
4 ff r
srUtf ir. i
Annum, trash fitc -j9,72ooo
COSIC YARPX'AAKev A
MOONTAIN I SO YARDS SQUARE
" AT TKC '
Tomorrow: Xapel 'Mike
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J. HENDRICKS"
Indian slaves here:
(Continuing from Sunday:) la
18S4 John Work found slaves la
the Willamette valley. Joseph
Gervals, in 1841, gave a detailed
account of the Indians here to a
visitor. This visitor wrote: "These
poor and degraded creator ee seem
as if destined to destruction. They
are always at war with one anoth
er, and sell their prisoners for
slaves, as the white people of our
slave states sell the negroes."
Father Da Smet wrote: "The
year 1845 was a sad and memor
able one for the Blackfeet. In
two skirmishes with tha Flat-
heads and Kallspells, they lost 41
warriors. The Crees carried off a
large number of horses, and SI
scalps. They massacred 60 famil
ies, and led 180 women and chil
dren into captivity; Soma of tha
latter were sacrificed to their fall
en warriors; -the rest they con
demned to slavery.
John Work in 1830 found slaves
among the Ceruses, and he wrote:
"The Walla Walla tribe are des
cended from slaves formerly own
ed and liberated by the Nes Perce
Indians .... They are bow a re
spected tribe." (It seems that the
Nes Perces" thought it not right
to "bold in slavery their own des
cendants," coming from intermar
riage,' and so liberated them all.)
the Sioux of the plains,
all captives were regarded as
slaves. But their own warriors
were seldom taken alive, prefer
ring death to slavery. Wrote Miss
"It is Interesting to. note that
most Indian languages contain a
word meaning slave. In the Chin
ook Jargon were two words, el-l-tah
and el-ai-taL The nam Cala
poola, which was given ta tha IT
tribes of Indians living south of
MAY GET PARDONf
la 1S0S, WalUr Bammlgaa, wke
araaad the alaca. l Baaalaan
elaae bis aacapaarar twe dac
ease baf era Cataraer Eeaeevelt
ier taa aWsf iaTal
By EPSON j
m i m ar
1 f j
CP ON AN rOKVC.EYET OUCKOI
Makes Poor Speakers Good"
the Columbia river and east of the
Willamette, originally MEANT
a -a ,
"An interesting explanation of
tha origin of tha word Oregon is
that it was made up of two In
dian words: o-wah, the Cheppe
way word meaning river, and
waken, the word for slave. Ore
gon became, then Owah-waken.
river of tha slaves. Since the In
dians In the teritory in which
Carver traveled had slaves who
came from the west, and as they
naa no word to designate the riv
er, or the. country about it, soma
amount of credence is given by
eertain people to this theory. IU
signincance Is of importance to us
here only in regard to its proof
or. tne existence of slavery.
Daniel Lea (Lee and Frost)
said: "What the Tillamooks call
a good man slave is worth as
much as it horse .... The female
slaves were worth less." On the
otner hand.. Slacunt found that
women slaves were valued mora
highly than the men, and that the
price of a good slave Was usually
eignt to ll blankets.
"a S S
Franchere aald beads and furs
were used as purchase money;
james Douglas, beaver skins;
Simpson,-. skins; Henry, a gun;
wniie Vancouver said several
young children about six and sev
en rears of age were offered him
for muskets and sheets of copper.
Meares said that in October.
1788. Maquina, at New Archan
gel (Sitka), brought him a young
woman and offered her for sale.
ana mat sue was bought for an
ax and a small quantity of glass
Deaai. siacum found many in
stances in which a man had sold
his own. ehild. Covered wagon im
migrants told of frequent Instate
ees where . Indiana attempted to
buy. white children, especially
gins. Many stories were told of
tha persistence in this respect of
Five Crows, the rich Cayuse chief.
w S x
survivors or snipwreck were
usually made slaves by neichbor-
jng Indians. A Japanese Junk was
wrecked near- Capo Flattery in
March, 1888. and three Japanese.
two men and a boy, the sole sur
vivors of a crew of 17. were made
slaves. Dr. McLoughlln learned of
them and sent SO men under Tom
McKay to get the slaves. After
considerable trouble the Indians
gave up the Japanese and they
were taken to Fort Vancouver.
They were taken home later by
way of England and China. There
is a story of their conversion un
der the preaching of. Jason Lee
and the teaching of Cyrus Shep-
ard and, the tradition runs, the
Christian religion was thus intro
duced in Japan.
Palmer, writing in his journal
from Oregon City in 1845. told of
the fact that - tha Indiana of the
Ore iron country-war rreat ram.
biers. He said of one of their de
vices: "So desperately attached to
this game 'are these savages that
they will gamble away every spe
cies or clothing or property they
may possess; after this their
wires, and they have been known
to stake their own services for a
certain number of moons, and
sometimes even to become the
slaves for life of the more fortun
After tha death of her husband.
the widow' frequently became
slave. Widows in the ' country
around : Frailer river became
slaves A heavy punishment was
given to such. a widow-if aha dis
obeyed. Illegitimate children be
came the slaves of the male rela
tlrea of their mothers - In some
tribes, and such slave could nev
er marry a tsee person, r
Dr. Elijah 'White, whUe sub
agent for the Indians of the Ore
gon country beginning with 184 S,
bought a slave boy from tha Hud
son's Bay company, and gave him
freedom..-He bad been captured
from tha Shastas by the TJmpquas,
and traded to tha fur company.
Tha young man was later of great
assistance to ""Dr. White, The
greatest indictment of the Hud
son's Bay company as slave, hold
ers was made by Siacum in bis of
ficial report to the U. S. secretary
of state. He aald:'
"As long aa the .Hudson's Bay
company permit' their servants to
hold slaves, they institution of
slavery will be perpetuated . .' .
L& Cg Lanajs& graUy, yewnj
tetQsiBa 9arataTt Uvea vita key
auzxiai sister ta
far aa aperatia earner and leva far
waaLky Kea Eargant. FaSawiag a
party atCam's has. Ly Lea real
ises tbay are nassrfted sadaSy aad
dscUna a gtra kiss ap. Kan erer
rales bar objections and aba aaeepts
lis brspassl of ssarriaga. - . j
tat bar baf era 10:S3
"What did joa tell year father!"
"Now Hstea, LOy Loo. We want
"NoUdntV b shinned,
ta avoid family argnmanta. WsH
gat married first. Than waH send
them a telegram aad tbay can wire
back. "God bless you mr ehudrea'
Wall " ' ' . '
"How would you like to drive
over to soma other county to be
married ? If they get my name,
here in Oakland well, it will be In
all tha papers, and by Monday wall
ba surrounded by reporters and
"Where could we got'
How about Lake county T Would
you like that!" 1
It aeemed mad. and romantic.
All tboaa miles. .
She left a not for May "Wont
be baek until late tonight. Gone
for a drive. Love, LOy Lou."
Looking back at it afterward, it
seemed the happiest day of her
life. Not even her wedding day was
happier. Tha top of the car was
down. They drove, bareheaded, let
ting the wind whip through their
hair, turning to each other, to
laugh, Just out of sheer Joy.
"We ought to make tune," Ken
said, but be stopped at every orange
juice stand, every little sandwich
place along the way. They drank
the frosty orange Juice, nibbled on
hot. Juicy sandwiches. They stopped
in fields of wild flowers, to gather
'great bunches of pale yellow and
orchid tinted manposa lilies
exotic, lovely things, swaying on
their slender stems like butter
"But they'll die unless wa have
some water to put them in!"
Ken wouldn't go down ta the
river bed without her. He said be
wouldn't trust her out of bis sight
until they bad the license. She
might change her mind. So they
ran down the bill together, Lily Lou
slipping and sliding, screaming
with helpless laughter.
They soaked the newspapers they
had brought hf the' shallow water,
wrapped the lilies carefully. They
sat on a boulder, in the shade or a
stunted oak tree, and watched two
great gold and green dragonfliea
whizxing over the water.
They ought to hurry. ... But it
was too perfect. Lily Lou. looked
up at tha cloudless azure sky, back
to tha sprawling California hills,
already faintly golden under the
summer sun. Her eyes met Ken's.
. . . "Let's not get married. Let's
stay here forever," aha smiled.
"Wonderful Ideal" -
Bat presently ba waa afraid the
license bureau would close before
they could get there. He kept look
ing at bia watch, fussing about it.
Lily Lea wanted to laugh and cry
all at once . . . dear, darting Ken,
afraid they'd lose a day. . . .
At Lakeport they asked an old
man lounging in tha shade which
waa the baa of records.
Went into the eooL dim building,
out of the blazing sun.
Lily Lou waa a little nervous, but
Ken wasnt. They gave their names,
and ages, said they hadn't been
"So you're a year elder than
am," she said, when they came out.
The ehlef factor - at Vancouver
says tha slave are tha property of
the women with whom their work
men live, and do not belong to tha
men la their employ, although I
hare knowa eases to tha contrary.
Wa shall sen how this reasoning
applies. These women w'no are
said to ba the owners of the slaves
are frequently bought themselves
by tha men with whom they live,
when they, are mere children. Of
course they have no means of pur
chase until their husbands or
their men make the purchase from
the proceeds of their labor; and
then these women are considered
the ostensible owners, which
neither lessens the traffic nor am
eliorate tha condition of tha
slave, whilst tha Hudson's Bay
company find it to their. Interest
to; encourage thoir servants to
intermarry, or Jive . with the na
tive . women, as it" attaches tha
men to tha soil, and their off-,
spring (halfbreeds) become In
their turn useful hunters 'and
workmen at the various depots
of the company. Tha slaves are
usually employed to cut wood,
hunt and fish for tha famillea-of
the men employed by the Hud
son's Bay company, and are ready
for any extra work. Each man of
the 'trapping parties haa from two
to three slaves, who assist to
hunt and take care of the horses
and camps; they thereby save the
expense of employing at least
double tha .number of men that
would otherwise be employed on
(Continued and concluded to
Liberty Proudof , ,
Her r. Contestant
LIBERTY,1 April 15. Liberty
is very' proud of the! public speak
ing ability-of Its school pupils.
All entries fa the elimination eon
test here showed abilt y, and tha
representative , for. - the -county
contest chosen 'with great diffi
culty, w ,
In tha Sllverton' contest Wilma
Sargent, a fifth grade girl.' won
the gold medal la tha Interme
diate division with bar colored
mammy impersonation: She la the
. daughter af Mr. aad Mrs. Cacti
There waa a flat tire oa tka ssoantaia
.. there waa aa
"To tell you tha trutb, not quite."
"You said twenty-one I"
"Sure, a fellow has to be twenty-
one, and I wUl ba In two months."
"Are you going to worry!"
They drove over to the lake, to
look at it. "Let a go over ta our
cottage, and get a boat and some
bathing suits," Ken suggested.
"And let's get some things, and
They had a gorgeous time. They
put on their bathing suits and chug-
chugged in tb motor boat. Kan
operating tha engine, Lily Lou
dragging her heels over tb side of
Then they tied it to a little broken
down wharf on an island, all over
grown with willows and tall .green
brushes. The water waa deep and
dear there. They stood on the
wharf and dived inta the water.
swimming lazily, treading water.
climbing back oa the boat to lie in
the sun. Then back into the
"Like Mr. and Mrs. Robinson
Crusoe," Ken laughed.
The sun dropped, lower and lower
in tha sky.
"Heavens, it's nearly C We've
got a long way ta get you back
Six! Lily Loa had thought it was
about four. Suck a long trip ahead
. . . stilL what of it? Thay laughed;
climbed back into tha boat, steered
for the Sargents cam.
Luy Lou waa dressed before Ken
was, bad a are going, was busy fry
ing potatoes, broiling steak, when
Ken made a salad, mixing the
dressing expertly. Together they
watched the coffe pot, improvised
a strawberry shortcake, out of
bakery cake from which Ken prodi
gally cut the icing, and LOy Lou
piled on mashed strawberries aad
thick, whipped eream.
Fun! They sat baek In their
chairs, on the porch, watched the
sun,. a glamorous, golden ball
"Oh, darn tb California gin law
... why couldnt we have been
married today, and then w
wouldn't nave to go back1
"So we could have all this fun
over again on If ondayt Coming up
here again, and aQ. ... Ok Ken,
arent you happy! I
But for a little moment she
Roland Cleveland, primary en
try, waa oaa of three tleing for
honorable mention. Miss Lena
Daily Health Talks
By ROYAL S. COPELAP, M. D.
ACK of elimination is the
most common disorder af
mankind. It Is estimated that
85 per cent of Americans are af
fected by it. The increase in tha
frevaience a x
has been at-'
tributed to our
of living. -.- .
The ' disorder,
is mere serious
than is com
training of tha
bowel are neces
sary to cure this
a n desirable
condition. Pills Dr. Coneland
and home-made remedies may give
temporary relief, but they do not
Constipation Is not a disease,
but a symptom of an abnormal
condition. It may be a factor la se
rko dlaeasea, auth as appendicitis,
gall bladder aad kidney infections.
Lack af exercise, high pressor liv
lag, eating alahly coacaatrated foods
and faulty posture are a raw at tha
cause at constipation. I baUev that
th meet Important cause ta la sines
or negnsenc of to daily practice of
elimination. This soon develop Into
a habit which tf neglected 1 difficult
Mast authorities ssra Jhat tha
habit la nsaaOy started la early
childhood. It ta advisee that proper
tralalag ta this matter should begin
In Infancy. Ia earnest Infancy the
function 1 parf orated automatically,
bat aa the child grew older be learns
that It ta possible to ignore or post
pone th can of nature. .
X I Answers to
- m. a m.
vi. vrnaz wui increase
the appetite of a Burning mother? .
-Be ut la the fresh air aad
sunlight aa mack aa poaalbi. bar I
Har Mrtimiaiw an m
at Calistoga and Ken discovered
Jack in the car. x
wasnt. Ken's impatience frightened
her a little. ... Maybe they shouldn't
have come here'. . . and mother and
dad just across th lake, perfectly
ignorant of what aha waa doing. . . ,
The moment passed.
The drive "boms, under the stars,
waa magic.-. . . They couldnt hurry
. . it waa too perfect.
There was a flat tire en th
mountain at Calistoga, and Ken dis-
covered there was no jack ta the
Ha climbed back in, grinning.
.fWhat are yoa going t do.
"What do you suggest?"
They sat there, on the mountain,
at two o'clock in the morning and
rocked with crazy, nappy laughter.
"You see," ba said, "not even a flat
tire can dampen my ardor"
"Ken dont youv rot ta fix
tb TD2E!" aba laughed.
"Pleasure, before duty"
"But if you dont fix tha tire"
WiiI you stop worrying me!"
After a while a tow car came
along. Kea nailed It. . . . "In a
No, just going home." the me
WhUe ba. changed tb tire Kea
watched him, bands deep in bia
pockets, coming over to grin at
Lily Lou every few moments
bis triumphant grin. ...
"See! See what happens when
you dont fuss! Heaven provides
even to tow ears. Are yoa going
to leave everything ta me, after
She found bia Irresistible. How
bad aba ever thought aha could give
nun up i
When they cam borne at four
o'clock and May got ua to read her
a lecture, LOy Lou didnt even mind.
"And yoa know as well as I do,
that this sort of thing cant go on.
Yoa may say that yoa dont ear
what people think. But what if yoa
lose your voice
Even that didnt sober her very
much. Suppoeo aba did lose her
voice! ... It might be best if she
did. . . .
She thought, lying awake long
after May kad left, that she'd be
willing to lose her voice if it would
mean keeping Ken's love forever.
The singing . . . what waa that,
compared to love! Just nothing.
. . . She'd willingly give it all up
... for Ken. ...
T Ba CaatfaaniQ ' I
Gaayrltat fey Klac FeataPta Syaoleata. Xaa. I
Hummel, teacher of the third and
fourth gradee here, ka had"
charge 1t tha training of tha chil
dren. Tb habit f regular aHmlnsrlea la
easily developed ta chUdrea. It im
portance la ralatloa to raaarml health
should sever be overlooked. -
Many person suffer tram eonstS
pntien because thay da aot get suf
ficient exerda. Tha mnadee of th
body eocoraa weak if thay are Inao
tlve. Similarly, tha muscle af th
bowel become weakened, act slug
gishly and produce constipation. Ex
erdss benefits th general health af
these tndtvtduala aad aids la correct
ing th ctmdltloni
ft AUaf gieigg"
' If you bav aot been aocoatamad
to exercise, remember that aavara ex
erclatog Is dangerous. Start to a
moderate way . and Increase gradual
ly, depending upon your age aad
nysical condition. I can think a a
better form or exercise than walk
ing, which tend t vercom con
stipation, helps th elmtfatloa, Usa
ulat tb appetite and improves dl
geetlon. Ta form a regular habit It I best
t set said a definite time sack day
for th elimination, and ample tana
should ba allowed. Th boat tin
after breakfast. Durtar th alxht'
refusa matter arcnmulatas In the
large tntestia. aad tha moraine
meal starts eontraetloa wave which
snouia iea to its expulsion. Kever
Ignore this csJL
The diet should coataln aa aboaaV'
ance of fresh fruit and vegetables,
alse whole wheat braao. Pronea.
apricot aad fin are banafkdaX.
Abundant water should b drank be
tween meals.. Avoid all triad aad
grassy foods. All food should be
thoroughly aad carefully chewed be
fore swallowing. :
Please bear la mind that eenstlsa
onto aot a condition 4 a ever
tooksd. Its corracUo Is eC the b
moat importance for good JMattk.
. a a O. What can
tee to be painful and
painful and awanaa an
to touch? -.' - . t. i
A-This may be doe to arthritis.
1 8 --addreaani, etampei wa
I w t sanner rjrtamiara aad re-