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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN; Salem, - Oregon Wednesday Morning. Jnlr 2T; 1932 -
a vi i riniiuiii
Wo roror Sway 17; No Fear Shall Awn
From First Statesman. March 28. 1851 ,
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
Charles A. Smcvt; Sheldon F. SAckjctt, Pn6iiArs
Charixs A. Spkacus - ... Editor .Manager
Sheldon F Sackett - - - - Managing Editor
Member of the Associated Press '
The Associated Praia la exclusively entitled to the use tor
tloYC allnaw dispatch, credited to It Ot not otherwise credited is.
Pacific Coast Advertising Representatives:
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rranrlsce. Sharon Bide-: Loa Angela W Pao. Bid.
Eastern Advertising Representatives:
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Entered at the Toetoffice t Soam. Oregon, cs Seeond-Claee
Matter. Published every morning except Monday. Bueinest
of fire, tl 5 S. Commnrrial Street. ' . '. , -
Mail Subscrtptlon Rate.! m Advance Within jOresoni Daily and
Sunday. 1 Mo 80 cents; S .'Mo. Sl.; Mo. t . year 14.0
. saaevhere SO cent par Mo- or S5.00 tor 1 year la advance.
By City Carrier: 45 cents a mcrith: $5.00 a year la advance. Par
Copy i centa On tralna and New Stande eanta
Catalogue of Errors
TT ia rather divertinz to see the rush to the mourners' bench
1 among papers in the state which previously were hos-
.T7 . . . m i- ,rr 1 11 A1 V:ViAi
tile to tne selection 01 xjt. rverr as cuauteuor wi me ws""
educational institutions of the state. Papers as far apart
graphically as the Portland Oregonian "and the Klamath
Falls Herald dramatically hit the sawdust trail in an "ex
post facto" burst of speed. The Eugene papers are practical-K-
the onlv ones resisting the rleas to "flee from the wrath to
come". Whether this evident panic will reach the board also
remains to be seen; but it would not be at all surprising.
The issue has changed now from the simple one-of the
election of a chancellor to the retention of the board as now
constituted. The Oregonian says, with reference to the "un
ifipd nlan" that the board "has pressed on and wrought
well". With due deference both to that newspaper and to the
board we challenge the truth. of that assertion. In our opin
ion the board has not wrought well but ill in the develop
ment of what plan it has. Virtually every major decision the
board has made has been m error.
The first mistake the board made was in the employ
ment of an educator with a Ph. D. degree as "executive sec
retary" at the munificent salary of $7500 per year. The
Statesman criticized this at the time : and subsequent events
have proved the correctness of our criticism. A high-powered
educator as executive secretary - introduces a complication
which will grow more rfserious after electing another high
powered educator as chancellor. This is said in no disrespect
for Dr. Lindsay; although we cannot say that his selection
was a happy one.
The second mistake of the board is to build up a large
central bureau in Salem,, increasing the overhead, adding to
the duplication of clerical expenses; and detaching adminis
tration from local campuses wnere it Deiongs.
What -Next?- r
dltZ .r " iw ii'iiniinnn iiimifX nil rmiMiifc?mi' 'M - " ' aaM ii'SMilfffnBIBSlR
The Murder of the Night Club Lady
Br ANTHONY 'AB BO r -
Tha question aske4 yesterday
by Statesman reporters was: "Do
you find life enjoyable from day
to day? Doea the depression hart
much effect on your attitude?"
Addle Lynch saleswoman, "I
tinr tA Voan itanrnaalnt. fitn tiav-
While there is reference in the law to fixing the board's tag much effect on my attitude.
but when one bears all tha talk
lt'a a Job. I believe I find life
just as enjoyable as I did before
the depression was talked."
office in Salem we do not believe it- was contemplated by
the legislature. to build up an elaborate and expensive bu
reau at the state capital.
Henry Dillon, stndent. "Sure
things are as enjoyable except
when one is out of a Job. Bat
1're been pretty lucky In that re
Mrs. Ronald Craren, home mak
er, "I can still smile."
Mr. Mason Bishop, home mak-
But the great error of the board in our judgment is in
the reorganization of the university and the state college.
In the past these were , separate institutions, distinct in pur
pose, in atmosphere and in scope, of worlc The one, the
university, was primarily cultural and professional; the oth
er, the state college, was primarily practical and vocational.
Each had a field of work and of service meriting support of
the people of the state. True there was some overlapping and
sottia dunlication. Some of this was inevitable : some on "Well, no. 1 don't think it is
each campus could be dispensed with, and this was what the ilat,m7n 7n uh:
i, . , , 1 I only I reel so very sorry for those
itgismiuie was siiimuk hu who are 'down and out "
The program of the state board introduced a fundamen-
tal change however. It definitely creates two universities: , .
one a university of arts and letters at Eugene and the other 1 urner rSoy Scouts
a university of sciences at Corvallis.Jnstead of a university Will Make Trip to
designed as a Held lor wide intellectual exploration we nave i pOT lurl,-.
an fnatifnt.fmi rramneA atiA narrnwpri and confined to SO-1 vmP ncar menama
called humanities. Instead of a state college saturated withf
the spirit of adapting knowledge to very practical ends we I inary meeUnr for tha boy who
. have an institution converted into a university of the j will form a Boy Scout troop, was
,.-... I neia ai ma scnooi Dunaing Mon
sciences. . - ... I day night, with D. B. Parks chair
- in our juagmeni. me enect oi us uecisiou is xuiui w mau or Seont COmmittea and
the development of the university at Eugene, ine appeal ox other Interested helpers present.
Pres.: Hall for retention of pure sciences at his institution Waldo Riches has been chosen
was not only eloquent but it was logical But the board blind- VViJS
ly following the survey report wrenched pure sciences from boy, be taken Thursday for
thejthiversity and transferred them to Corvallis. It is as a few days outing.at tha scout
. - m m m m m m m a va
though the board had cut tne neart out ox tne university ana
v said it could continue to function because it still had a
The board is now reaping the results of its own errors.
So long as the university was a university in curriculum and
. atmosphere it had a justification for independent existence;
So long as the state college was a typical land grant college
with predominant emphasis on the vocational motive, it too
had an excuse for independent existence. But when the board
converted the the two institutions into segments of one
university it -threw open the door for consolidation of the
two fractions into one institution on one campus. .
r The action of the board in making scrambled eggs of
,- - courses, in moving professors deftly from one campus to an
; other, and finally in putting rollers under one school of some
. : 800 or a thousand students and moving it to another campus
whose facilities for taking care of it were notoriously lack-
ing created the unsettlement which encouraged consouda
tionists to carry forward their campaign.
BITS for BREAKFAST
By R. J. HENDRICKS-
Whera Qulnaby, last of tha Mo-1
(ContinulnR- from yesterday:)
Tha Gear family, for safety, went
that night to the house of their
neighbor, John S. Hunt, about
three miles away not knowing
when Crooked Finger might come
a S -a
Tha companies of settlers met
tha next morning at Coosta's
camp, on tha Ablqua, near tha
present Mt. Angel. All they could
i earn or tha Moiaiia cnier waa
that tha Klamathi had gone;
which they already knew. They
divided as tha day before and
proceeded up tha Molalla, tha
horsemen along tha open prairie
on the north aide, and tha foot
men through tha timber on tha
After a considerable march, the
whites wera greeted with a war
whoop from a canyon filled with
Tina maple and other brush. Tha
Klamath had chosen what they
thought was a strong position.
They had been told that "Boston
men would not fight In tha
brush, so thought themselres se
But they wera mistaken, and
surprised, for there was a quick
eharga by tha whites and la less
than flT minutes nine Indians
wera killed, and the squaws tak
en prisoners. Only one white man
waa wounded; James Stanley,
who caught an arrow In his
breast and held it until ha had
Jellied tne Indian, and then ex
tracted tha weapon, "for fear it
might be poisoned," ha said. Like
tha day before, the cavalry could
not help bat the footmen need
ed no help.
a S "a
Briefly, that is the story of the
famous pioneer Battle of tha
Ablqua. After the second day's
fight, tha men returned to tha
camp of Coosta and gave that
chief his orders. One order waa
that Crooked Finger was never to
enter the house of a white man
or woman unless there waa a
white man in tha house. If ha
did. ha waa to ba shot on sight.
Old Red Blanket's wife asked Ja
cob CapIInger why tha whites
wera so hard on tha Klamaths,
wnen tne Molalla were Just as
insulting and mean as they wera
and tha whites did not kill them.
CapIInger told her the Molalla
owned this llllhee, or claimed It,
whUa tha Klamaths did not be
long In this ralley. and tva aet-
tlera could not take so much of
their abuse and threats. She said
that was "close wawa", and that
she "cumtuxed" what ha meant,
And would go home and never
Then she was told the Klam-
camp near Mehama. The next lo- th Am mnA v" .
cal meeting will be Monday night.
Daily Health Talks
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D.
- , Again the board is grievously at fault in the type of ad
ministrative organization which it has created. In it re
sponsibility is not centered but diffused. Deans, chancellor.
presidents, board secretary are left in a merry scramble to JKbSedoeat
una tne range or their authority. Under such a scheme the I reach the intes-
energies of the chancellor will be fully absorbed in acting
as co-ordmator rather than as Intellectual leader and execu
IF you hare ever seen a parson
with "yellow jaundice," yoa will
riin4M wot uuwuia u
this condition. Jaundice is not a dia-
easa, but a symptom of a disease.
ana results xrotn
bile enterinc the
by the Hvr and
stored in tha
product. It stim
action. and is
91 fatty foods.
Whan tha now ia
tines as it should, it entars the blood
and discolors the akin, whicfc ha
tiye. In fact the scheme will have to be radically altered or it ndmakeTitch
will break down of its own complexity. " j is the condition commonly called
Hlnollv tha .tot. Vmi.) . I I jaaaoKe.
its selection of Pres. Churchill tn hMd tm thp tmrmal fralnJ ;Jft?J?U7l2.f2!?lf?.a?
ing work of the state. Here was a glowing opportunity to j tinal traet of the bile passages or
r normai 80110013 lrora the level of mediocrity f.VLr
iulu 21 DiisiTirm mnn in vun;.n ?4.i. tL. I Li ij i :
Mk .ZT! T . . 1 icv ci vi cuuuxvi way, er it may indicate disease of
IL 7 vv"3 111 -ne state, witnout disparaging In the least! pancraaa or blood.
nLrfi65 2 ?r tbe OUtlook Which o7HctleoU,riu
i s H. " iur me tasK wmcn remains to be donel terribly DUr wortUI It occurs en the
for Oregon's normal schools. - ? , " I second ortkird day after birth and
I? fre, the major decisions which the state board hTC
u uiaue. Ana we cnaiieno-e thn cnnwfnoo. M. i - tk. tam
JPf to tbj, catalogue of errors Is added ths vacilla- f?t ? " tf!
SSiftMff ttehoda exhibited by the beard our con- UiJSL
? 7? is inat it is no longer deserving of public confidence ; The cause 1 not known poaitivaly,
u ,.T vu memDersnip snouid be changed or else the board
but ft is belieTed to be due te a
catarrhal inflammation of the lining
of the upper intestinal traet and of
the bile passages.
In this disease the afflicted per
son complains of mild headache, di
siaess, nausea and vomiting, and
these symptoms increase ia severity
if tha patient refuses to g te bed.
There is no fever, but tha yellow
discoloration of the skin increases
and tha patient is noticeably irrita
ble. Za soma cases the sUa syma-
tna Molallaa evidently attended
to that for Geer afterward
wrote: The whole band of Klam
aths passed my house that aama
Bight on the way to Mt. Jeffer
son pass, and the next day about
a dosen of us followed their trad
to tha house of John Morlav.
where we stayed all nlrht. and
the next day followed the trail to
tne crossing of the Santlam river,
and saw by track In the anov
and mud that the Indians had all
crossed the river; so we return
ed to our homes." Allan J. Da
yeya company of cavalary watch-
u me iraii. But tha last of the
tuamatns had gone.
Tha Klamaths never earn hatk
to the Willamette. The MolaUas
were thereafter as "rood Indian"
aa waa expected of them. Crook
torn may exist for a long time with- H rtnultZi - . .v
ut any other diaepmf orl Aa a rula, l!
the attack lasts from three to sU
Treatment of this disease consists
essentially of rest and eareful dieL
and it is advisable that tha patient
remain ia bed while the nausea,
vomiting and jaundice continue.
A light, soft diet should be given.
It may include toast, rruela, junket;
eustards. rice pudding, cereals,
fruits and vegetables, but only
skimmed milk, for no fat of any
kind should be included. Daily
elimination is essential, but severe
purging is not advised. Hot appli
cations, such as a hot water bag or
stupes, should be applied ever tha
lirer region. ,
In severe cases the gallbladder Is,'
sometimes drained by the use of the
so-called "duodenal tube" a small
rubber tube which is swaSewed by
the patient. Through this tube a
warm solution is used te wash the
gallbladder and Ks passages, and
this aida ia overcoming tha inflam
mation. .;,.--'- - -
Acuta catarrhal Jaundice la not
aa important disease, but all eases
of jaundice which persist are seri
ous, for, if neglected, serious conse
quences may result. Jaundice de
mand tha personal attention and
treatment of a physician. '
CHAPTER . T1I1KT I -NINE
HE went on through the memo
randa that disclosed what was
happening throughout the fire
boroagh of the Greater City. A
trigger woman had killed her gang
ster lever not far from the Doyers
Street bend in Chinatown. She had
rot away, but aa hour later, her
body, chopped ia seven pieces, had
been found ia a baker's wagon on
'Third Avenue. From this macabre
note, Colt turned to smile at the ac
count of what happened to a young
New Tork university student while
oa a walk through Central Park. A -car
stopped by, in which three good
looking' girls were riding'. They en-
tieed hua Into their car and drove
off with him. Hours later he was
discovered stusnbling along through
a deserted path that wound at last
into the lights of Long Island's
Merrick Road. Ha had been crim
inally assaulted by these amorous
Amazons. Up te a late hour no
trace of his captors had been found.
A case of penny-weighting of ex-'
pensive jewels waa reported from
one of the important Fifth Avenue
jewelers. Johnny Silvers, the felon
who had escaped from Sing Sing
several months before, had at last
been located. He had allowed him
self to be arrested as a vagrant in
a small Georgia town, and had thus
Iain perfectly hidden in a small
town jaO. He would have remained
entirely safe in he had not written
a letter to his sweetheart in Brook
lyn. The police had never stopped
watching her; they got the letter
first and SOrers had been in the
line-up that morning. Apparently
there was a fresh epidemic of ho
tel thieves operating in Brooklyn
and Colt made a special notation
to get Flynn busy on that aa soon
aa the scorpion murder case were
"You must have hopes of clean
ing the murder up pretty aoon," I
remarked, as I read that penciled
Colt's hand toyed with the little
ivory bust of Homer that is always
close to his ink-stand.
"I do," he informed me. There
ia only one thing needed to set as
on the right track and I believe we
shall have that ia our hands In a
few hours at the latest. I know
now that this is not an original
"I have heard yoa say that you
do not believe there ia such a thing
as an original crime."
"Did I ever aay that? Well,
doubtleaa I was right. Anyway, I
have just remembered the F a 1 k
ease in Vienna. There was a scor
pion shoved op the sleeve of a nu
mismatist in that case. In many of
its features the two seta of crimes
resemble each other. It Is possible
that the killer of two of our vic
tim had known of that case. On
the other hand it may be a ease of
spontaneous similaritylike the
patent applications that duplicate
each other, constantly received in
Washington. Or like the Even case
la Newark. Remember that one
where we found the body of the
tailor, with a naked woman tat
tooed on his arm? And I said he
arasnt a sailor because the United
States Navy will not enlist a man
who haa pornographlo tattooing
Aa prudes 1 Well, there ia just a
ibvious a clue as that nude lady,
(taring us in the face. I hare seen it
very early In the game, but there
I waa grabbing hat aad coat, ready te daah, whea Captain Israel Heary
laid a thick envelope oa the Ceaimisriener'a desk.
- future barer of bonds should tear a leaf out of the
book of buyers of aitomobii; buy a bond oa the Installment plan
.iuia wow jt ivisv onr :iB issuing house "repossess it".
-v Z m . . ih muj m lie soiaior in ui
A. P. (L What kind of axexeisa
is good for reducing tha abdomen?
Aw Bending exercise should
B F. J. Q. Waal would tm ad
vise for arthritis?
Ay For full particulars restate
Answers to Ucalth Qnerica
your cmestioa aad send a stamped.
I have kidney trouble, what
you advise for that T
Yea should remain tinder the
care of the doctor.
TmImm Man. 1m.
....... . w. k.
Immediate district attar that, and
later Fred McCormick killed him
in viackamas county.
-k A .
neverung to Qulnabv. That
uo-cBier naa oeen frlendlv ttr
me wnues. Dan Waldo, acting
colonel -of the' companies of set-
uara, anew nis perfectly. So.
whea aU the Indians of the valley
naa oeen rainerad onfn th
Grand Rondo and Sllets reserva
tions, in tha fifties,' Qulnaby was
among them; he and his wife, or
wives, but his heart was here.
oa waiao nerrlended him t.
many wt. ia the summer time,
" wa aeiaom in or around Sa
em. out no secured long fur
loughs la the winter seasons, aad
cam oaca to nis old haunts.
At first, his winter earn a
on what ia now known aa Arbor
crw. running to tha west of tha
Mrs.. Clifford Browa homo oa
Mission street and bordering
tha "Bush pasture- on tha east.
Mrs. Bala; mother of Cat
lived aear. She often told of Quln-
y coming noma orunk one day,
to that camp, and being met by
Ma wife, who upbraided hint, la
tha aolsy fracas that followed.
viwaaoy graooed a elub aad
knocked his squaw flat. She aeam.
ed dona for and Qulnaby made
traces, urough tha brush. . Mrs.
Bala aaw nothlnr mora of him
for a few days, after which aha
observed hint coming back steal
thily, making an investigation pt
are some missing factors which are
holding me up. When I have those
factors. Tony, I expect to eloae up
this ease and we will put the aeor-
pion legs that old Professor Lock
ner found for us ia the glass ease
of the Headquarters Crime Mu
seum. Meanwhile, Tony, let me re
mind yoa that you have not been
home aU night or all day. Ton have
been without aleep for nearly forty-eight
hour. What wilt the
charming Betty Canfield Abbot
think of me, if I keen yoa on the
go like this? I stole yoa from her
New Tear's party last night and I
have kept you here ever since. Call
her np now and tell her that you
are coming home.
The chief looked at hi watch.
"But yoa will have to be back
here by sight this evening," he
I waa grabbing hat and coat.
ready to dash, when Captain Israel
Henry, the faithful, the silver,
haired, stole silently into the room
and laid a thick envelope on the
"A long despatch from Paris,"
I couldn't leave then. I knew hew
important the Paris information
about Lola Care we aeemed to Colt.
True, I could not aee why. This was
a New Tork crime and I could not
understand how he could figure that
lta roots lay overseas. But I did
know that he waa governed always
by sheer reason though at time
it did aeem a trifle adventurous
and that there was solid, practical
sense behind his great expectancy.
He was my chief, and he had slept
no more man L True, again, there
waa no wife at home to worry and
fret for Thatcher Colt. Which, so it
seemed to me, was aU the more
reason I should atick with him.
With this, my wife agrees, la principle.
Hastily Celt spread out the tele-
typed sheet. The report waa mad
entirely in English, and consisted
of a personal message from M.
Dupont, the Prefect of the Pari
sian Pelice, to Thatcher Colt.
"I have made a complete survey
of the history ef Basil Boucher,"
cabled M. Dupont. "It la certain,
that the woman he loved was Lola
Care we, the woman whose murder
yoa are Investigating. I have made
exhaustive Inquiries te establish
this fact. It ia also certain that up
te the time he met Lola Car we,
who lived alone In the Rue Bona
parte, this young man's was an ex
emplary Ufa. He lived with his par
ent in the Rue du Temple, not far
from the Square. Basil was a bank
clerk who was evea able te save
money oat ef hie meagre salary,
in addition te providing for his
father and mother. They were su
perior people, aad well educated,
but they had come down In the
world. Then the father died. It waa
soon after this possibly because
now he had more money to spend
that Basil began te play in his
life. In fact, the young gentleman
found himself for the first time tn
funds. He waa not a wastrel, a
gambler, or anything like that. But
he just went around having a good
time, modestly, and with gusto.
There were several nympbes de la
pave with whom he became rather
well acquainted. He felt that ae
one ef his friend or business as
sociate waa aware of these minia
ture adventures. And he felt him
self something of a devil of a fel
Dutnaoted ay King rcatvas Sya4icat
affairs at his camp. He finally
came to where his squaw was. and
terrific verbal squabble follow
ed. Bat the lord of the camp ev
idently patched ap a peace, for la
a little while things settled down
and ran along as formerly. Mrs.
Bain, when widowed, was mar
ried to S. Strong, pioneer tanner,
father of Amoa Strong, most
prominent among early day Sa
lem restaurant men. Their home
in tha seventies waa at Bellevue
and Commercial street: the
property stUl In the family.
During his last years, Qulnaby
had his camp on the east side of
Winter street, oa tha south bank
of tha North Mill creek, as stated
yesterday. Thla was with tha tuU
consent of Dan Waldo, who was
friend of the man who had
been friendly to the early settlers
and a valuable one, aa he knew
the Molalla tongue aa well a that
of the Klamaths and other east
ern Oregon Indlaas, their ancient
tribal relative and allies.
But Qulnaby and his Indian
friends who made his camp their
lounging place, always noisy, be
came particularly ao one winter.
They were especially loud with
tneir gambling games, one of
which was played with two sticks.
a long- and abort one. The gang
would gather around a log or
board, squatting on the ground,
and a the game went on utter an
ear piercing chant, "hoiwo, hot
wa. ate that no cold print can
describe. Tha bet was oa tha
longer and shorter stick which a
player held ia each hand in front
of him, after holding his hands
behind his back. All tha whUa the
unearthly chanting went on, ac
companied by loud hammering
with dubs on the log or board.
Dan Waldo told his son. Wll
11am. that next fall, whea Quln
aby and his gang came back, ha
must ho refused the use ef his
accustomed camp, because tha
neighbors complained of their
outlandish aoUea. aad aoma of
tha women were afraid of them.
So It waa agreed.
.One day, old Qulnaby cam rid
ing op oa hi pony, followed by
his squaw aad his companions,
with his campinx outfit. - dor.
ete, etc.. and asked William Wal
do for the key to tha gate, after
narinx passed tha usual aalata
tlon . of "claiham : six.- (how da
yea do, sir), etc ' But William
Waldo, aa waa tha understanding
wua Dan, told tha old fallow that
ho could not use tha camping
place aay mora that his crowd
made too much noise and kept
tha neighborhood awaka at night.
(Continued aad concluded to
Valve - -
BEFORE AND 'AFTER
Before prohibition Salem bad a
brewery, and every morning men
with drays were at the brewery
and piled these drays with , bar
rels of boots. These barrels .of li
quor ware distributed to tha sa-
oona vi cuy ana county.
Wo also had II saloons in our
city that kept open aevea daya in
a week although the law forbade
open saloons Sunday.
It a policeman was Informed
that a certain saloon was opened
(on Sunday) the policeman walk
ed In the opposite direction.
Ferry street was so notorious
that decent womea were warned
not to rentura there.
Tha Jail never lacked tor
"boarders' . aad most cases in
volved were caused by too .much
The working man might find
the bank closed after hlsiday'a
work was done, but the salooa
was always open and ready to
cash any check provided there was
a'prospectlre customer. It the bar
tender tailed to get tha custom
ers money there were gamblers
who assisted and fleeced tha man
of au his earnings. I
The city had men and womea
who were branded with names the
mention of the same gave ona an
Index ot their true characters.
Ona of these womea became ao
gloriously full that she tell from
the sidewalk into a shallow itch.
Land there aha remained: ia a
drunken stupor all alght long.
Today that aama woman who
atui bears some of the sear of
years at debauchery now Urea a
sober Ufa, dresses well aad for
once Urea ia a respectable dwell
Tha worst part ot this liquor
program Is. that the childrea of
parents who imbibed too itreoty
came into tha world teeblemlcded.
and tha best medical skill ia tha
land cannot change each a condi
tion. - ; J
Tha great cry was "Boose
Makes Basin ess." - . ?
.Attar Oregoa weat dry thla ia
what aoma business man aaid:
A grocer: "Sine tha state weat
dry all say eld billa that r never
expected te gat are being paid and
ran dolag a good buslneea.
A jeweler: "My buslnesa I
trebled. Folks who hesitated to
bay la aalooa daya now i hare
money te spend aad I'm forever
A school principal: "This Is the
first time ia my life that I hare
failed to go before the school
board for books for children, and
what la more, the children are
well fed and clothed. I never
dreamed that the absence at the
saloon could make such a difference,"
Statistics inform us that for ev
ery ll.OBO.OOt spent in the brew
ing lndastry, 71 person are em
ployed. For every $1,000,000
spent In any other lndastry SOS
persons are employed.
It haa been stated that booze la
now easy te get. Two Oregoa
womea motored, across thla con
tinent and were In two of our
largest cities besides being in a
score of smaller cities and they
only saw oae person under the in
fluence of Uquor and heard an
other who was in a hotel keep
ing others awake.
This shows that boose is not so
easy to procure nor so freely used
It is claimed 'that our den res-
si on is duo to prohibition. Eng
land has plenty of booze and the
depression ia England is so much
worse than ours that one ot Eag
land's leading men said, "Wo wish
wo could have jast two years ot
. & JESSIE MARTIN.
"Nor will the greatest wealth
preserve as from, suffering Sur
prise, Anxiety and Terror , . ."
Enjoy Lawn Party
At Claggett Home
CHEMAWA. July II Tha
members ot the Chemawa rraara
drill team with their famlliae
gathered at the home of Mr. aad
Mrs. Arch Claggett Satarday
alght and enjoyed a lawa party.
- Those present wera ' Mr. aad
Mrs. Albert Glrod. Mr. aad Mrs.
W. XL Savage. Mr. and Mrs. I. a
Aekman, Mr. aad Mrs. H. W Bow
den. Mr and Mrs. S. H. Francisco.
Mr aad Mrs. Arch Claggett, Mrs.
Galaard. Misses Dorothy Aekman.
Phyllis Gansley, Mary Steven
oa. Helen Galaard, Margaret Zl
llnski. Gleam Saragsv Robert DU
em, WUlard Savage, Ola Harold,
Harry Keeter, Eleanor Francisco,
Linda Lea Glrod. Shirley Glrod.
Raymond Zleltaski, Warrea Clag-
tt Vtltna S a a a Imnlnr
p Tha: regular meeting: at tha
Irranra will he Thursday alrhL