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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1932)
r The OREGON STATESMAN, Salera, Oregon, Thursday Morning June 30," 1932
ij Fav6Sway3 jUs;Nd Tear Shall Awf
- . ' From First SUtesman. March 23, 1851
CBAKLES 4. SPUACUt, SHELDOM'F. SACKETT, PublitktTB
r Chakxu A. Spbague J?diior-Jlanptr
t Sheldon F Sackett - .yWnagiiig Editor-
v Member of the Associated Press -i
The AMMUUd raaa Is exclualvalr entitled t4 the w tor publtca
ttoa of all newt dispatch credited to It r not otherwise credlud to
this paper . . . --- - ' -
'i i i , 1 . '
Pacific Coast Advertising. Representatives: , --
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" Bxn Franclsce. Sharon Bids.: Loa Anselea, W pao. Bids.
" Eastern Advertising Representatives:
rord-Paron-8toehr, Inc- New Tor, tit Madison A to. I
s Entered at the Pogtoffice at Salem; Oregon, a Scond-Cla
Matter. Published every morning except Monday. Business
aft'e tj!i S. CwmrrHal Street. , - . - -'"
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: T ;
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. Copy t oenta On trains and News Stands S rents
' Hoover Victor in Important Battle
TT7HILE the attention of the country is attracted y the
ff "sound" and fury at Chicago there has transpired -an
event of deep importance at Washington. That is the bowing
of. the conference committee of
to -the will , of President Hoover on the Garner-Wagner
" relief bills. The effect of this is heartening because Hoover
stood as the bulwark of defense of the integrity of the na
tionid credit. The crisis was
ing, fa pyrotechnics. Hoover fought public works extrava
gances which would have squandered the public funds; and
he insisted oh distribution of the $300,000,000 in relief funds
loaned to states not on the basis of population but on the
basis of needs. The conference committee has bent to his
wishes : and the probability is
inate Garner's pet scheme of a vast pork barrel raid on the
treasury; and that $100,000,000 of the state fund will be
allocated by Pres. Hoover on
. These occurrences mark the stabilizing of the national
credit, the protection of the budget, and have sent some quiet
thrills of confidence through
gress now adjourns the stage is set for the spread of heal
ing over our economic wounds.
Government by. Decree
SATURDAY Senator Eddy of Roseburg wrote the gover
O nor urging the calling of
islature to enact special legislation easing the terms of pay
ment of auto license fees. Monday tha governor declined to
call the session and was quoted :
"What do we need with a special Session of the legisla
, tare? IMhere Is anything to be done to relieve the situation we
can do that without a session."
' , Tuesday the governor asked Secretary Hoss to issue
licenses on a partial payment
' tion when Secretary Hoss made inquiry of the attorney gen
eral as to his power under the law to issue such temporary
w - This comes to be dangerously near government by de
cree. Granted the purpose of the governor is worthy in mo
., tive the history of English speaking people has shown the
hazard of letting the executive
constitution of Oregon says:
- -The operation of the laws shall never be suspended except
by authority of the legislature".
Government by arbitrary
back to the stuff of which revolutions were made. The theory
of our governmental system
altering of laws rested with- the people and the legislature
and not with the executive. Although the situation is acute,
it is not so acute as to validate,arbitrary suspension of law
. when tne means of amendment
:e Cuts Reach Teachers
THERE will be no elation over the reduction in salaries of
the teaching staff of the schools. Instead there should
Jbe sympathy, a sympathy which is quickened by the bond of
similar experience. The. cuts were forced by the exigencies
of the times and the school board did well to heed the counsel
of those who pay the taxes which support the schools. .,
At that the teachers will not find their standard of liv-
" fag lowered over what it ha3
those on fixed salaries have
ing prices of recent years, declines which were continuous
. ever since 1920.
While wage scales of public employes are more stable,
less given to fluctuation than in industry, nevertheless they
must respond to the turns in the tide of general prosperity.
The indications now are that we are on a permanent Dlateau
of lower prices and lower wages; and business and govern-
. ment and individuals must readjust their mode of hvincr on
this lower altitude. When that
niu iivi uicou jeuejrauy luwei eu BUitiiuara oi living, out a
lower price basis at which goods and services will exchange
ireeiy. : .
Depression Boosts Libraries
MISS HARRIET, C, LONG, state librarian, is compiUng
reports showing circulation of the books, of public li
braries of the state for the last 12 months and finds a total
. of five and a half million, a sharp jgain overthe preceding
year. The depression does not lessen the demand for reading
matter. In fact It has increased it. Scores of people are turn
ing to the books and magazines to find out what it is all
about. There is plenty .being written too, but still it leaves
- people going around in circles. " : '
Miss- Long says their books on economics at the II
, brary are out alHhe time. Considering the amount of half
baked notions there are being written up in flaming fashion
with sky-rocket brilliance, and sky-rocket fate one might
doubt if the added circulation is a virtue. But the country is
. Letter off to let ideas circulate freely even if those of cranks,
because usually the1 ventilation works a good cure. Then too,
nffiaeas are bound to be good and to take root.
i i .pu,blic paries fa cities and towns do their work
bke hospitals, quietly yet efficiently, performing a vast ser
vice at very low cost.
I MiST l Clty PorUand U sidestepping the Fourth Street
I ' i fSl!T A few .week ag0 PorUand waxed furioui I because the
i 5i7tm??2l02 1T?ed OTt W"dlng money on the eonve"
I sioa of the old S. P. rieht of tnA . wfv . T
S ?55,IUT.VrI:llti,.w' tht wd would require So the body
tlill J ' PUt th r0ad d6il 0tt the UM 11 earVnderthe
Fame isn't all that is needed o maintain the hnm thinv ..
wifo of Anthony Eawer. famed Oregoa author and arttat Sh?aSl
for a divorce and complains that her nwbaVfloeX? foUow ill
. Th testimony In the St. Plerre-Hutton breach of promise suit
beau the-hammock fiction for summer conswnpUon. Tbere have
been ao many -best aellera- la the Almeo sequence howeVi ihlt
l WhIch U rjJoB me floe?n't iJtracTmSch
r i rmpathles go out to the feature writer ad special re
porters assigned to leaver" the aaUonal conrentloni. Therita o
tfom ftip drVPT tier Wp out tastea Uko left-overs
both houses of the congress
none the less real though lack
that the, legislation will elim-
the basis of need.
financial communities. If con
a special session of the leg
basis, and manifested irrita
be also the legislatorThe
will of the executive harks
has been that the making and
are at hand.
been for several years. All
profited by the steadily declin
readjustment is complete it
... Of Old Salem
Towp Talks from The States
man of Earlier Days
Jane 80, 1007
Oswald West, one of the state
railway commissioners, returned
yesterday from Portland, where
disguised as a "cow puncher," and
riding In a cattle car from Ash
land, he investigated conditions
concerning which stock shippers
Miss Maude Hill, daughter of
W. W. Hill, engineer at the E. C.
Cross market, is to be Salem's
Goddess of Liberty on July 4. The
voting contest ended last night.
Wheat is selling locally at f0
cents per bushel, eggs at 25 cents
per dozen, -butter at SO cents a
pound, flour at $1.15 to J 1.40 a
June 80, 1022
A party of high rank Philadelphia-Masons,
200 in number, in a
special train and oat for. a tour
of the nation, will visit Salem this
morning and remain until 2:45, to
see the beauties of Oregon's capi
tal. With crewa working overtime,
the Lyons California Glazed Fruit
company here has barreled and
shipped 100,000 pounds of cher
ries. The supply of cherries li
blocking the warehouse. -
The Oaks addition, the DroDertv
near North Capitol street that the
Daily Health Talks
; By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D.
long age 1 visited an tn-
terestins; exhibit composed
of objecti which ' children
.and adults had swallowed; includ
ing ptna, nails, coins, "buttons,
bones, nuts and
things. ' AU of
them had been
removed by the
aid of a com
called the bron
This is an
; lighted instru
f ment which en
ables the physi- fT'JT!'' ',
dan to look into v Dr-
the deep parts of the throat, the
windpipe and the bronchi of the
lungs. It was invented in 1897,
but only within recent years was
it so perfected as to minimize the
' dangers and discomforts of its use.
It has been estimated that pre
vious to the use of the broncho
scope, 40 per cent of the persons
who had foreign bodies in the
breathing apparatus, died. Today,
as a result of this splendid ad
vance in. medical science, the death
toll hat been reduced to less than
one percent. '
- The intake of foreirn bodies In
most cases is purely accidental, but
avoidable In almost every instance.
Unfortunately, babies and young
touaren are usuauy : we vicuna.
Dr. Chevalier Jackson, who M the
leading authority in this field, says
C:1 '-"j :u 'r' :- Answers to Health Qnerice j
Mrs. L. B. A. Q What causes
screaking and cracking of the
knee joists t .... ."S : ;.
v A. This may be due to lack of
synovial fluid. Massage the parts
with warm cod-liver oil before re
tiring. - v..-T-.. -;-
; . ' ' - ' ' '
r 17. F. O. Q. Uy husband has
a gastrte nicer, would yon advise
an operation I If so is the nicer
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J. HENDRICKS-
Historic four corners:
s s W
(Continulng from yesterday:)
"The procession was formed under
the direction of the grand mar
shal at Reed's opera house (now
Miller's store), thence Liberty to
Ferry, Ferry to Commercial (RE
CEIVING THE STATE AND CIV
IL OFFICERS and members of
the press AT THE GOVERNOR'S
OFFICE ON COMMERCIAL);
thence down-Commercial (receiv
ing grand officers and member
of the grand lodge at Masonio
hall), thence up Court street to
the capitol block."
The state and civil officers and
members of the-press received at
the governor's . office were of
course taken . into the procession
at the Statesman biifldlng (pres
ent Statesman bulldtitg), on the
upper floor of which was the g'ov
eror's office. The "grand officers
and members 'of the grand lodge"
taken into the procession "at Ma
sonie hall" joined at the Griswold
building, southwest corner Com
mercial and State streets.
Continuing the newspaper ac
count: "The procession then pass
ed the triumphal arch and occu-
city has been packing on Its back
now has a score of live, hustling
agents to present its merits to the
buying world. Members of the
Marion-Polk Realtors association
have agreed to handle sale of
these tax-title lots.
that 90 percent of such accidents
are due to carelessness. He enum
erates "carelessness in putting in
edible objects Q the mount and
Carelessness of parents and
nurses.", . .. ..
" Children should not be permit
ted to place toys or other small
objects in their mouths. Never al
low a baby to play on the floor
where , there may be pins, buttons,
nuts, marbles or other small ob
jects which it can pick up and pot
in its mouth.
Adults as well as children
shonjd be warned against the
danger of holding things in their
mouths while riding in a jotting
automobile. In fact holding
things in the mouth is a habit
which should not be encouraged at
any time. Many a child will place
a cm or other object in his mouth
only because he has "seen hia
mother do the same thing. ; -
Careless and hasty eating Is a
frequent cause of trouble. If the 1
food . contains a foreign object, ,
such as a pin, bone.' or button, tt
wQ be swallowed if the food Is'
quickly eaten. . . y-. .. - t ) J
When a foreign object is swat-'"
lowed and lodges in the throat, do -not
become hysterical. Often the
object eaa be easily grasped with ,
the fingers. It Is always best ta
call a phyridan. It k is m th!
throat, the doctor may grasp H
with a long pair of forceps. ; If I
has been Inhaled into the wind;
fipe, it will bo necessary to use I
renchoscopn. Tour physician ,wH ;
apt to come back again after o Der
ation T - . . -
' r.n , , ,.- .
A For full particulars restate
your question and send a stamped
self-addressed envelope. i
A Constant Reader. Q.Caal
anything bo done to Increase the
height? - : ... '
- JL No. - .
pied places assigned them. The
grand lodge and escort halted.
opened column, and reversed ord
er. Three bands accompanied the
procession and discoursed excell
"Arrived at the capitol grounds,
the Aurora band performed a
piece of music, after which the
grand chaplain. W. R. Stewart, of-
ierea the invocation.
"Singing by the choir.
"Grand Master T. McF. Patton
called upon the grand warden, J.
B. Congle, to direct the junior
grand warden to proclaim to the
grand lo2ge the occasion of their
assembling. Dr. J. A. Richardson,
Junior grand warden, did this in
appropriate words. (Dr. Richard
son was long a prominent Salem
physician, served as mayor; and
he was the man who Introduced
the loganberry to Oregon and In
duced State Senator A. M. LaFol
let to make the first commercial
Governor L. j. Grover read a
statement of the building plans,
etc. Ho sajd the estimated cost
up to that time was 145.000, and
that there had been used S00O
perch of rough stone, 4009 feet of
dressed sandstone, 1,300.000
brick, 2000 barrels of lime and
500 barrels of cement the hrtck
from the state penitentiary yard,
the lime and sandstone from
Douglas county quarries, "which
are first class in character;" and
he said all materials and work as
far as possible had been and were
to be of .Oregon origin and by Ore
gon men. -
Right Worthy Grand Secretary
R. P. Ear hart, who was to bo the
second secretary of state in the
new statehouse and to serve two
terms, beginning In 187S. then
read the list of articles deposited
in the cornerstone. -
They made nn a Ions- Hut.
menclng with a statement engrav-4
wu psrenment concerning the
structure the cornerstone of which
was being laid, and giving the
building commissioners. General
2?!:,'. MilIer' Pr14ent nd
Henry Klippel and Samuel Allen.
arch,tt. Krumbein A
Gilbert, and the superintendent.
Joseph Holman. 7
Mao the constitution and laws
cers of the commonwealth since
orsJnI,atIon t the sUte gov
ernment, a photograph of GeSrge"
Washington as a Mason, m silver
half crown, a Beaver gold coin,
fractional TJ. S. sUver coins, a cot
pou of 110 Confederate .'cot?";
boad, a copy of the London Times.
?ft ' Willamette universe
ty, historical articles about Salem
Pictur. alhum and separauShoS
5K Prominent Oregonlant
It'lFSS V 'tfadP! wpapers
of the state, a ut n
j. I - v vt Asa ui Wd si o
f?r E.n.In company,- and num-
.vua vuiicr arucies.
: copV of The Statesman waa
a current one, by Capt. a P. Cran
dall,.then its sdltor. ThsTVS
deposited n sUver plate teWaof
the organisation of the First Con
gregational ehurch of Salem, con
tributed by Rot. p. 8. Knight. A
copy of the address .of the speak
r of the day waa lacluded. also
Masonic emblems. Implements of
writing of the period wars includ
, eludlnc a . typewriter;
aot yet. Invented. - .A 'copy of the
Prayer of Rev. o. W. lier. elo
quent Portland Methodist minis
ter, was Incladed-the prayer that
preceded the pouring onto the cor
nerstone of the symbolic corn and
OIL, " . , ,
. " V V "V
Then foUowed the oration, de
li rered by g. F. Chadwlck, socro-
I THe Murder of the Night Club Lady
1 V. i i;.: By ANTHON Y ABBOT : :
- Despite the peQco guard placed la
jet fcesae by CosassissiesMr That
-her Gait, Lsla-Carewe, suspected
-higher-op" ef a jswal thief risg. Is
mysteriously msxdered. Dr. llagh
Saliwln gives heart fafluro aa the
ran ef death. Those present at the
Isao, besides Colt and hia aides,
rare Lola's mother, lira. Carewo;
the butler, maid, and Vincent Raw
land, aa attorney. Colt feels the
youag at an whose photograph
adorns Lela'a dresser and whose
identity she refused to reveal beyond
sis Ixst nasso, "BasU" Is connected
with the mystery. At the awattea
of hia aaateT lira. Carewu be
comes hysterical, saying Lola waa a
cruel Pea it and never loved Basil.
Christ! so Qalrea, Lola's guest, can
not bo located, although the elevator
boy claims she returned around mid
night with her escort.' Gay Everett,
and Colt found the hag she carried.
Celt ' phones Everett's apartment
after 8 a. at. and learns Everett
has not arrived. A doe In the form
of .a small wooden box Is picked up
under Lola's window. Chung, the
butler, reveals that Everett had
threatened Lola and that Rowland,
the lawyer, warned her she was
playlag a dangerous game and
would bo caught. Eunice, the maid,
discloses that Christine quarreled
'with Mrs. Carewo about money the
afteraeoa ef the murder. Mrs. Ca
rewo told Christine to see Lola about
it and the latter replied, "All right
If. Lola Uvea that long." The maid
further states that both Lola and
Christine were afraid of Guy Ever.
ett. Lola had induced him to make
' poor Investments. And Eunice also
adds that Dr. Baldwin told Lola
hia life would be ruined If Lola told
- what she knew. Guy Everett arrives.
He asserts that he and Christine
went out about 9 :15 p. m.
ND where did you got"
To a perfectly dreadful
place, the Lion's Paw. Just
opened. The whole place is in very
"And what time did yon get
"About quarter to eleven."
"Out to Rockville Center?" said
Flynn. "You were certainly break
ing the speed laws."
"Oh no, positively nothing like
that! It only happened that my car
is n fast car, explained Guy Ev
erett. "Now wont you gentlemen
tell me why you have me here,
dragged out on a fiendish night
like this? Where la Miss Quires
and why may I not talk with her?"
Xnatead of replying, Thatcher
Coltwalxed to the mantel and
picked up the purse of seed pearls.
Holding it extended, he walked
back to Everett.
"Ever see that before?"
"Why, yes it's her purse"
"Yes she had it with her to
night say, what is all this?"
"Don't you know?" asked Colt.
"I do not."
"Don't you realize that she has
disappeared after the death of
Guy Everett was an actor. One
might have f ended that he had re
hearsed the histrionic exhibition
which followed Colt's curt an
nouncement. With a sweep of his
graceful arm, Everett clapped his
hand against hia forehead. Hia eyes
distended and his words came In
"Disappeared and Lola dead?"
"Murdered," followed up Colt.
The actor staggered to a chair.
He sat down and buried bis face
in his hands, and through his fing
ers he gasped:
"Murdered! Who would murder
"What time did you leave the
Lion's Paw?" Colt hastened on.
Stm with his face muffled In his
palms, Everett replied:
"About ten minutes past eleven."
"Why did you leave so soon?"
tary of state and afterward gover
nor, promoted to the latter place
after Governor Grover was elect
ed to the U. S. senate. The ora
tion took up the spaeo of over It 1
solid columns of 8-polnt typo In!
The Statesman; the size now used
in the news columns.
Secretary Chadwlck gave a good
deal of the history -and progress
of Oregon in his address. Ho said
the Willamette valley had 11,000
square miles with about 90.000
people, "but," he added. "It is
capable of sustaining several mil
lions," W W
- He sfld lSO persons owned halt
of; England, 34 half of Ireland,
and 12 half of Scotland, while, in
Oregon the land could be owned
by. the settler,. and was, in almost
every case. Ho stressed the need
of immigration and added that in
the previous 10 years thepopula
Uon of the state had not been aug
mented from that aource.
- One may.' reflect .that there la
enough wealth in the cornerstones
Of the principal buildings la Salem
to go far towards relieving the
present unemployment situation.
If one had the copy of the 1IT1
Directory of Salem la the capitol
cornerstone-he could get 1 59 or
more for It .v ; v
The writer has just learned of
the destruction recently of several
trunka fined with ancient letters.
Including aCmo from the first wife
of; Jason Leo, by an unheeding
relative of hers, that would have
been almost priceless. A collector
told the unheeding relative that
the stamps alone on the letters
she destroyed were worth a largo
fortune; some of them running
back to the time the Dutch settled
New JTork City. The family of
Anna Maria Plttman-Lee was from
Holland; several generatloas back
of her. , .'
This ends the series on the his
toric four corners. It will bo re
sumed at a later date, to ten
something more ef the Important
legislation that was enacted hero
"It was a wretched place, a great
disappointment to both ef us, and
Christine felt CL"- -
Had she been drinking?''
"Ton returned by automobile?"
Tea. I came into the lobby
downstairs, but Christine wouldn't
let mo come up here."
"And then you went homo?" -"Tear
"Now. Mr. Everett, you arrived
herevaround twelve-fifteen. Too
left here, let us say, nt twelve
twenty. Ton arrived at the Axton
Club some time after three o'dock.
Where were you daring that Inter-
Hrening time?" .
. Guy Everett dropped hia hands
to hia knees and looked at Colt
haggardly. " x-
"Look here," he said, "you dont
think X had anything to do with
this, do you?" v
"DidVt you hear what the Com
missioner asked you?" roared
Dougherty, beatings Flynn to it.
"Answer the question! What did
you do during those throe hours?"
"Wen," replied the actor thought
fully, "I dont suppose you gentle
men will understand, but X am an
artist, a sensitive person, and I en
joy romantic Impressions. When X
got Into my car tonight X had not
the slightest idea of where I was
going or what I ahould do. It waa
a beastly night, wet, snow falling,
a night for witches. I suddenly got
the idea that I would like to spend
the night alone driving around the
country. So I drove back over" the
Queensboreugh -Bridge and down
through Jamaica to the Motor
Parkway. The roads are pretty well
deserted tonight, X dont think I
passed two cars, and after I got
as far aa Eicksvflle, I turned
around and came back."
. Blank silence followed this re
port. Four pairs of eyes were fixed
upon Mr. Guy Everett.
Finally Dougherty exploded.
"Is that the best story you could
make up?" he barked. "Why, con
found you, Everett, you insult the
intelligence of every man in this
room. Do you expect as to believe
a cock-and-bull story like that?"- -
"Excuse me. Mr. Dougherty," In
terrupted Flynn, "but there are
some boys downtown who would
like to have a seadoa In the back
room with Mr. Everett."
Everett gave a straight look at
"X suppose by that you mean that
you are going to attack me phys
ically," he said, with a sudden and
gratifying .dignity. "I have told
you nothing more nor less than the
truth. X do not think X shall be
afraid of your third degree. X
served my country four years in
the war." ' '
Our boys were over there too,1
Flynn grimly returned.
"Never mind that," decided
Thatcher Colt. Tor the moment, at
least, we shall accept Mr. Ever
ett's fantasic redtaL It Is not nl
together unbelievable, but there are
ways by which it can be substan-
"Substantiated?" repeated Ev
erett, with a glance of astonish
"You know, of course," contin
ued Thatcher Colt serenely, "one
has to pay a fee in order to drive
on the Motor Parkway. One re
ceives a ticket which is surren
dered on passing out ef the gates.
Ton did pay your fee tonight.
didnt you, Mr. Everett?"
The actor's tongue moistened bis
L "Yes, of course," he replied
"Very wen," said Colt. "Show
Inspector Flynn your car licenses
and he will check up on the mat
ter. Good-morning, Mr. Everett."
With a bewildered air, the actor
gave the papers to Flynn, and then
stood up. He shook himself like a
man' trying to throw off n cML
Then ho straightened Into a mili
tary posture and bowed from the
His hand was on the knob when
Valve - -
: Statesaua Readers
Editor of The Statesman:
An angle of the "consolida
tion" of the U. of O. with O.'A. C.
at Corvallls, which is in evidence
among the alumnua of the TJ. ef
O. that I have not seen in art
ides -from the press is the pos
itive statement by many of them.
"Should this .measure bo carried
into effect resulting In the mer
ging of the two schools, at Cor
vallls, "I will never send my chil
dren to that institution to finish
their education; but will send
them to California or Washing
ton to finish their higher educa
tion." That plan, carried out as
doubtless it would be, will mean
much leas financially, as well on
the educational standing of Ore
gon's state achool of higher edu
cation. "Picture it; think of It
Bo careful how you vote. .
A CITIZEN OF OREGON. 1 :
."Happiness itself is suffldent
excuse. Beautiful things aro right
and true; so beautiful actions are
by the territorial legislature In it
early sessions, and more especial
ly that which was considered and
written. Into our statutes daring
the meetings ot that body in the
basement of the Oregon Instltato,
together with sketches of the ac
tors on the official stage ot the
territory during that period. ' .
- V 7
Alio tor the making of any cor
rectioas that may bo Important in
the Interest of historical aecar
acy, ls which suggestions ot read
ers are solicited. ...
Colt's voice halted his departure.
"Mr. Everettl" .- . .;
"Tea, Mr. Commissioner!"
"How are your ftnandsl affala J
at the moment?" .
Over his shoulder the aetoi
looked at the police chief. It was a .
dignified posture of lofty and well
bred disdain.. too well done to bo'
real. , . , ,.:" . ' , ' .
"I beg your pardon, sir?"
"We know about' those invest
ments," snapped Colt.
- A pale cloud ef fear swept across -Guy
"Then you must know that X am
broke, as you say?" V--
"Do you blame Miss Carewo for
"I took her advice and bought the
stocks she recommended. She knows
Vincent Rowland so well she
ought to '.save straight tips. But X
eouldnt llamo her. It was my
money and I spent it."
Colt nodded sombrely.
"Do you bear Miss Carewo any
resentment fdr that?"
Thanks, Mr. Everett Hold your
self in ratdiness X may call you
again at any time during the next '
"Good-night, gentlemen!"' -
One felt that a round of applause
was called for, as Guy Everett
swept from the room. Instead,
Flynn got up and strode out; mut
tering: TU put a tail on that guy."
Waiting outside the door at that
moment was Captain Wilson with
report; the pent-house search
waa' now completed. The captain
led the way to the kitchen where
on the' table was piled the treasure
trove. But in all their search, they
had found no hiding place that we
had overlooked. There, with the fa-
moua ruby and all her other jew-'
els, and a great heap of trinkets,
was a diary of Iola Carewe, a
number of letters written to her
by Vlneent Rowland, Christine
Quires, Dr. Hugh Baldwin, and a
great many others a stack of cor
respondence and miscellany which
meant that our men would spend
many hours in a study of their
But at the moment, none of these
documents seemed as important as
one note, found among the effects
of Eunice Jamea, the maid. It was
a card, belonging to Guy Everett,
and penciled on the back was the .
phone number of the Axton Club.
What cot id be the meaning of
this astoniabing discovery? That
there .was noma secret liaison be
tween Lola'n personal maid and Ev
erett seemel definitely established
by the finding of this card.
"Get that girl back here!"
snapped Thatcher Colt. .
In her second examination, Eu
nice was diisolved in tears and it
waa not hard to drag from her the
truth aha lad tried to hide. She
had a secnt admiration for Guy
Everett, a concealed passion. Re
cently Mr. Everett had returned
her glances. They had met clandes
tinely. He had even given her
"For whs;?" barked Dougherty.
To watcl. what went on in this
house and tell him," wailed Eunice.
unhappy in her betrayal of her
"And what did you tell him?"
"Everything! X told him when
Christine and Lola fought, and
what they atid."
"Did you ever hear Mr. Everett
"Never oh, Mr. Everett didnt
do it, Mr. ISrerett la always the
perfect gent please believe that
She was ff in hysterics, then.
and they had to take her away. Colt
and Dougherty looked at each
other, but refrained from comment
Later they irould consider, match,
assemble, aid try to fit together
these segmexts of testimony. The
object now was to learn aa much as
possible and as quickly as possible.
(T U (Vmtiaaol Tomorrow)
Copyric HJUbrCorici-Friede. Iae.
Distributed br Bias Featmta Syndicate. lac
those pleasing; to the gods. Wise
men have an inward sense of what
Is beautiful, and the highest wis
dom is to trust this intuition and
bo guided by it The answer Is to
the last appeal of what Is right
lies within t man's own breast
Trust thyself." Aristotle.
The question asked about town
yesterday by Statesman reporters
was this: "H )w and where do you
plan to spend the July 4 vaca
tion?"' Laura Cheney, etenographert "I
dont know. I had plana all set
once, but ther have been disrupt
ed. I expect 111 go to the beach
. Roy Wmianis, studeati "Fishia,
I hOpe." -. ;. :. f .., :,
v - . -. ' '
. Harry Klntn. engineers assist
ant t "Oh, I'm going to stay homo
and work aroxnd the place."
. Walter AJhtn, transient, cook,
aramaa cowbey,- what ttavo youTi
"Where I'll b- any later than an
hour from nou la more than 111 bo
able to say.- .
- MEET AFTER 40 YEARS
; BETHANY. June 29 Charles
Hultgren ot Tpeka, Kansas, la a
guest of Mr. i ad Mrs.' Oscar Ov
erland. Ho li visiting with his
friend Erie Johnson who makes
bis home with the Overlunds. Both
men were neighbors at Topeka
but have not teen each other tor
49 years. ;f - .
FIRE AT KLXB PLACS ' -SILVERTON,
Juno 29 The
SUverton Ore department waa
called out to Uo A. O. Sollo homo
on the Ablqqi, this morning to
watch a flue Cro that threatened
to' become serious. No damage
was - done ho rover. The Soils
plaee la known as the old Dullum