The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 10, 1932, Page 4, Image 4

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    -fTAGEvFbl STATESMAN. Salem. Oregon, Saturday Morning. September' id; 1952
t. j
Back to the Jailhouse for 50 Weeks
' "No Favor Sways Us; No Fear Shall Awe"
From First Statesman. March 28, 1851
Charles A. S Prague, S?ixdonF. Sackett, Publish era
Chasles A. Sprague - - - - . Editor-Manager
Sheldon F. Sackett ----- Managing Editor
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Prew la exclusively entitled to the use- for publica
tion of all new, dispatcher credited to it or not otherwise credited la
this paper. "
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Entered at the Postoffiee at Salem, Oregon, a Second-Class
Matter. Published every morning except Monday. Business
ffice, SIS S. Commercial Street.
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Elsewhere SO cents per Mo., or $5.00 for 1 yeaj- Iff advance.
By City Carrier: 45 cents a month; $5.00 a year In advance. Per
Copy , 2 cer.ts. On trains and News Stands 5 cents.
State Board Retreat
THE Portland Journal, whose eminent editor is a member
of the state board of higher education, reviews the his
tory leading up to the selection of Dr.! W. J. Kerr as chan
cellor of the state educational system, Qnd concludes :
"This Is why the former plan of the- board was changed
and an Oregon man named to head the higher education sys
- tem in the state."
A splendid retreat it was, though not very glorious so
far as the state board itself is concerned. For in spite of the
fact that the choice of Dr. Kerr was most obviously correct,
it was accomplished only by a minority vote of the board,
and then only after most extraordinary pressure.
" But that retreat should be only a beginning. And our
hope is that under Chancellor Kerr's able leadership there
will be further retirement from "the! former plan of the
board". We would call attention to this; that Dr. Kerr asked
for no'subordinate "presidents"
and the board concurred. This is a great victory for efficien
cy and economy. By making the chancellor an "on-Campus"
executive, directly responsible for administration from top
tc bottom, real work will be accomplished with a minimum
of effort. Now if the board reverses itself some more and pro
ceeds to liquidate its other mistakes, progress may be made
in Oregon education.
The state has this hope that under Dr. Kerr's leadership
the board may be induced to make modifications in it3 rigid
set-up which will enable educational institutions to function.
Bennett Leaves Senate
TT7E shall meet and we shall
f T vacant chair. Only it will not be vacant. Some new man
willibe selected to fill the place of J. E Bennett, Portland's
Tasping member of the upper house of !the legislature. And
there may be some man much worse than Bennett to come
to Salem. !
Bennett was irrepressible. He was fertile in ideas, and
though they were usually wrong, Bennett was never modest
in pushing them forward. Bennett should be credited witn a
sincere desire to serve the people and nfyt the "vested inter
ests"; but a senator should have brains along with sincer
ity; and Bennett's judgment seemed grievously at fault many
times. His "manners" too were often rfritating to his col
leagues. It would not be surprising is Bennett is elected a mem
ber of the city commission of Portland. That will satisfy
him better for he can be a continuous performer in that of
fice. He will scourge the grafters and hogtie the utilities;
ahd throw plenty of sand in the gears of the municipal ma
chinery. Immunity From Abrest
PORTLAND authorities have arrested a maa described as
head of a lot of the gaming racket in that city. The mo
ment he was arrested on a minor charge the papers spill over
what they had doubtless known for a long time. One readily
draws the inference from the news story that theellow had
operated long and quite openly, apparently under protec
tion". He seemed to flourish while the Vindependent" oper
ator would get knocked over.
We recall also having had pointed out to us in a Portland
Loter-a while back the fellow reputed to be the bootlegger to
tl "400" of Portland. On call he would put on complete ser
vice, even mixing the drinks; and of course with perfect im
' munity from arrest. The alliance between crime and police
U very old ; and usually it is the higher! ups in politics who
I stay the hands of the men on the beat. j
! It was characteristic of Col.
'. t offer no reward and pay no
Robins, who mushed the Alaska trails in '97 and dug a fortune out
of the frozen earth, was a self-sufficient fellow. It is hard indeed to
think that he could bo kidnaped, though he might have been mur
dered. And Mrs. Robins shows good Judgment in following his advice-
and depending on the authorities to do Vhat they can to locate
her missing husband. It is hard medicine tori a family to take; but
if thev would withhold payments
quickly take the profit out of kidnaping, arid leave only the risk.
Th Lindbergh case shows that there is noj nonor among Kianap
ers, who will steal and kill a babe and still ljiold out for money.
The Oregonlan wants the state house ioy3 to line up at the
soda fountain and all take a sundae. It want, with many foraooths,
no more of the personal wrangle between Hon. Holman and Unhon.
Einxig. So mote It be; but the whole business was a personal and
political wrangle to start with. The state put about that rating on
Holman's first outburst. Since Holman is "Without political ambi
tion" we have no idea he will desist with a fnere promise of choco
late sauce all around. j
Walker's political future in Wance, rjins a headline. In the
garbage can, if we had any voice in the matter.
The Mount Reuben mine In southern Oregon has been sold for
$00,000. Now It may be resold to the Reubens for five millions.
Schools will soon be under way again. Speeding motorists will
need to watch the school slow signs. (Jive the kiddies the right of way.
The ears have it! Corn on the
' . -'Local business men who de
sired to attend the legion conven
tion in Portland Tuesday, which
is the holiday declared by the gov
ernor, circulated a petition and
got it concerns to sign up to close
up on that day. Others, they stat
ed, expressed desire to close it It
should be made universal. The
list includes many .groceries, mar
kets, barber shops, etc Being a
holiday banks and public offices
will be closed.
.The following is a list ot stores
signing np :The Table Supply,
Vpston'a Grocery, Safeway No.
S19, Piggly Wiggly Market,' Ben
son Baking Co., Model Cafe, Kin
ser tt Earl barber shop, Elmer Or
entt Grocery; Walker Market;
S-'em Malt. Shop; Caplan's Cash
at Corvallis and Eugene,
miss him; there will be his
Raymond Robins to tell his wife
ransom In case he was kidnaped
of rewards land ransoms it would
cob" and watermelon.
Grocery, jLee's Market, Willam
ette Valley Transfer Co., Capital
Barber shp. Wood Bros, grocery,
Salem Hardware Co., Harry M.
Levy, Pacific Fruit St Produce
Co., Ross jE. Moores St Co., Piggly
Wiggly grocery.
Fred leyers. Inc., Will H.
Bloch, Steusloff Market, Moyer's
Market, Buslck's also The Mar
ket, Ben's Market, Safeway store
No. 37, Hoffman's Meat Market,
C. & C store, Irish-Bing Food Co.,
Farmers j Public Market, ' Irish
Cash store No. 7, Pay'n Takit, El
mer A. Dane, A. A. Krueger, Safe
way No. 66, 8afeway No. 78, State
Street Market. D. L. Shrock. A.
C. Meyers & Peterson, W. F. Fos
ter, Paul M. Hand, Jacob A. Rise,
Klinger & Pemberton, Werner's
Market, Carl & Bowersox, Model
Food Market.
HAZEI4 GREEN, Sept. 93. V,
Lehxnjan has picked several
crates of j Marshall strawberries
for market. The fall crop Is un
usually, abundant this fear.
JsNh6 'ffi ii a.
Arm Brown:"
S S "m
As promised yesterday, there
follows a story written by "Cy"
Woodworth on one of the colorful
characters of Salem's early days:
One Arm Brown came to Ore
gon in the early sixties and was a
resident for ever 30 years. He was
employed by the government as
messenger In Indian service. He
traveled around so much that It
would be difficult to name the
county that he belonged to, but
Salem claimed him as a resident.
"Everybody knew him, but no
one knew where he came from
and he never told. His left arm
had been partly severed and what
was left was carried In a silken
sling. How he lost his arm is an
other mystery that was never
solved. It is doubtful if his real
name was Brown. He signed it
O. A. Brown (O. ne) (A.-rm).
He passed for a bachelor without
relatives. He certainly must have
had a past that he was seeking to
S m A
"He was a very small man,
weighing about 120 pounds, and
was about five feet two inches in
height. A very, dapper sort of a
person and particular about his
personal appearance; very proud
of his Van Dyke beard, which he
kept trimmed daily.
"He gained his character by his
extreme activity and his willing
ness to help everyone. The ladies
were very fond of him. which
fondness was reciprocated, and he
played no favorites. Although
Daily Health Talks
Y child suffers from epi
lepsy, somebody just
wrote me. "I have had
him to several doctors and he has
received treatment for many years
with little bene
fit. Is there any
thing that I can
do for him?"
I receive many
letters like this.
Some of them
indicate unnec
essary fear.
Epilepsy, o r
"convulsions," as
the trouble is
called, is regu
larlv encount
ered among in
chlidreT Its .CopId
symptoms are terrifying to the
mother. Yet sometimes the con-
'vulaions are ignored and not con
sidered as anything unusuaL They
are regarded merely as being caused
by an "upset stomach." This atti
tude is likely to be found in the
family where others had convul
sions in childhood.
Convulsions may be traced to
various disturbances. If the child
has an "organic" cause, such as
meningitis, hemorrhage or tumor
of the brain, abscess of the brain,
or some other important disorder,
the trouble is serious and cannot
be regarded as a mild disturbance.
Physical Exaaaiaatioa
However, the convulsions may be
of the functional type and in that
event, unpleasant a it is, the at
tack need not cause undue alarm.
In such a case the symptoms may
be attributed to a disturbance in the
digestive tract. Aa enema will
bring speedy relief.
In other cases, the convulsions
may be brought about by the ab
sorption ox certain poisons which
form within the- body. These poi
sons are caused by alack of proper
elimination by the intestines or
kidneys. It is rather a common
I -. r 5 1
employed by the government, ev
erybody used him.
"If an official, or any one else
for that matter, wanted his wife
or daughter taken to the stage,
steamboat or train, Brown attend
ed to It. It was said, and truly so.
that he would put a lady on the
train at Salem, then he would
take the smoker so as to meet her
in Portland where he would look
after her baggage and see that
she had a cab to take her. to her
destination. Usually there was
someone going back that he would
look after.
"Brown was an expert horse
man, and it was quite a sight to
see him handle a team of horses
with his one hand, but he did it,
with the help of his knees, and
he would undertake to drive or
ride anything that could be hitch
ed up or saddled. His work called
for a lot of riding and driving,
and, no matter what the weather,
or the obstacles or the distance
he was always ready and willing.
"He would be sent to an In
dian reservation to arrest some
bad Indian. He never hesitated
but went and took the chance.
Fear was unknown to him. In
the latter part of his stay in Ore
gon he was a deputy United
States marshal and would be sent
to bring in some desperado. Un
armed, he would hunt out the fu
gitive and bring him in. Usually
he went alone. Being too small
for anyone to fight with, he used
moral persuasion to induce the
fugitive to come along.
symptom in disorders of the kidneys
and liver.
Convulsions are sometimes en
countered in children suffering from
malnutrition. when the under
nourishment is corrected and the
child is given the proper diet and
treatment, the tendency to convul
sions disappears speedily.
Bear in mind that if your child
suffers from convulsions, it is neces
sary to have a complete physical
examination by a doctor. This ex
amination is important. Treat
ment to be of any value, can be
given only when the cause of the
convulsions is known. Remember
that if the attacks are repeated and
become more and more severe and
prolonged, the child requires care
ful medical attention.
Call the Physiciaa
In what I have said, I do not re
fer to the form of spasm seen in
children who are subject to "tan
trums.' These children are ir
ritable, become easily excited, get
blue in the face, and may become
limp or stiff. These performances
can be traced to neurotic tendencies
and can only be cured by improve
ment in the child's training and
When the child has a convulsion,
do not lose your head. Call a phys
ician and while he is on the way,
keep the child as quiet as possible.
Avoid aD, unnecessary noises and
Place the child in a hot tub, try
ing the heat on your elbow first to
make sure that the water is not
scalding. Apply cold ice-packs to
the head.
Do not give any medicines or
"tonics" unless they .have been pre
scribed by your phvsician. Leave
the medication to him.
Convulsions that are serlected
nd are allowed to occur repeatedly.
are a menace to the health and fu
ture of your child. Much unneces
sary suffering and unhappiness can
be avoided by early and immediate
CwnUM. lit. KIM fwbmi SrWIoM. ha
"If anyone was in trouble, sick
ness or distress. Brown was the
first one to help. He frequently
took entire charge ot funerals
when it was hard for the relatives
to do so, always hunting up and
looking after the needy and poor.
"His many friends in Washing
ton, D. C. were of the best and
holding the highest positions.
These friends obtained a govern
ment position for him in his old
age until death claimed him.
Brown is kindly remembered by
those who knew him, and, after
all. a pleasant memory Is about
the best heritage that anyone can
s s s
Mr. Woodworth mizht have
truthfully written a great deal
more about this interesting char
acter ot the early days. He could
have related that when there were
Indian uprisings, with citizen sol
diers hurried to the relief of set
tlers , "One Arm Brown" was
sure to be with them.
Col. William Thompson, called
also BUI Thompson and Bud
Thompson, the governor's "mad
cap colonel" of the Modoc war. in
writing of the Bannock uprising
in eastern Oregon, told In hf
book of the helpful activities of
"One Arm Brown," who was on
the spot when any need called
ror quick and deoendable arttnn
CoL Thompson, now approaching
tne century mark in age is 1
prominent citizen, perhaps thi
most prominent, of Alturas, Cal
(The Bits man is rratlfied fo
be able to announce that he has
another letter, from a person
who tells him that he knows
where the Dorion Woman was
buried, and is also in possession
of other facts concerning the life
of that famous woman who un
knowingly wrote her name large
across the pages of early western
Within two or thr vAti
there will be more to say about
this; with the hope that the long
search for the zrava of tha Dor.
Ion Woman, nation wide and pur-
suea ny many history minded
people, may soon be at a success
ful ena.)
New Views
Yesterday Statesman renorter
asked: "Are you paying anv at
tention to fall styles? If so. do
the new fashions impress you?"
Mrs. Georsre Wrmf f honwir-.
"No, I haven't paid much atten
tion; 1 v been too busy. I do
think, though, that the eolorlngs
are so much better and richer,
particularly the wine shades. It
seems so good to get awsy from
the blues."
Mrs. Hannah Martin, attorney
"Did you ever see a woman who
did not pay attention to styles;
some of them I like and some of
them I do not like."
MLs Elizabeth Clement, stu
dent! "Of course I have been
watching them, and I like them
very much."
Daily Thought
"Let us be done with saying
that youth is happy because of Il
lusion. As we grow older, onr eyes
become achromatic; rose - colors
fall away, and we see life more
nearly as It Is, and find It more
Interesting. The world as It Is,
men and women as they are, are
mora worth knowing than fancy
pictures created by Ignorance and
William Lyon Phelps.
Y eg and pretty P.trld. Braltfc.
wait beeesaes eagaged U wealthy,
chI J! tZl
hwb. tw l
. Jack Laurence, w.. I
ever wanted U Use herwffl ree-
cne her treat Blaine. la despair, she
turns te Jimmie Warren, her Aunt
PasseU's heabaad. They become ia-
..j . n 1
1 t. V. t hlU. K I
1 ij .... j Tii.
realize how much she really cares.
Finally, Jack arrives. Pat learns he
Is the son of wealthy Senator Lao
re nee. who was kidnapped a few
to inveigate his father's property.
Pat tells him he is toe late aa she
rivalry develops between the two
, j 11 1 :j. o.t
Unable to sUnd the strain, she de-
temine. to have aa understanding
with him and asks hit. to dance
:.u u rk- . .:-
PTfa5ni 1. ji.Zi. Yn7
Pat faints La Jimmies arms. He U
eoaacioas of everyone e stares.!
As they leave the dance floor. Jack
relieves the embarraasiag sitaation
kw Iru.i. fV.m Pan.!, la .
ful to Jack. She wires Mr. Braith-
t. md mmt p. Pat -
HiIm i. !.,. tfc.t k-
1 .-! - .-j t -.-4
hr t fIl la lava with Ji-imi
lack tries to convince Pat that what I WeU Jimmie going away on
she feels for Jim-tie U not real I thr months' croise with his wife
lave. Pat belicva that hv hr .there would be nothing for her to
closures she has forfeited Jack's
friendship, bat he Asnres her he
wiU stand by as loag as she wants
him to do so. Marv Loo. friend.
telb Pat Jimmie was looking for her.
"Arthur Savage's drunk
lord," continued Mary Lou. "That's
why he didn't leave that pillar he
was leaning against when you came
np. He can't. He'd falL I teH you
r-, -f tv.f v-- v-
as a
he comes from Tampa and he has
Spanish blood or something on his
-,-fV.--. rr- v-if- --- --
Mr. Warren or somebody."
tut K--fW -!-!- v.. v... .
gun," declared a wooly headed ht-
u Ki.-j. k- t?
AnA tent aavin- wnil. ha wa,
wi tZ vu . -
Cedric-Cedric's drunk too. but not
so drunk as Arthar-he kept say-
lag -Hen's going to pop around
r r
these dirini before morninj
Cedrie told me Arthur looked dan -
. rr.n
"Oh, Arthur's a big bluffer,"
scoffed Patricia; but a chill caught
v.. k v v. v
to shoot Jimmie several times in the
-A..-1- J :
v- a nA nni nn Vnj r vn nn
" r
Pamela was sitting In the lounge
reading. She called to Patricia: "1
had a letter from your father this
morning, Patricia.
cv v. j v j
inquired. There was nothing. "I
donT understand it. Why'd he write
from me," smiled Pamela, lazily.
Patricia stared at her a minute.
Then her eyes narrowing, ahe said
a a tirht low voice. "Whv did vnn
- " a ' zn ' "
write to my lather t
Paraela Uughed: "You speak as
ir ne were your sweetnean ana
had no right to write him."
"Let me see his letter."
-I navent it witn me.
"You let me see Dadum's letter."
"Don't get so dramatic, Pat. The and looked e e o 1 and quietly en
letter is in my room on the writing grossed by the dance. Patricia w on
table. Ask for my key and go get dered if ahe ever wore any other
it." color, and how many costumes she
A shamed flush overspread the
girl's face. "Why'd you write hira?"Jcept in tone. And each costume ap-
she asked meekly.
... Of Old Salem
Town Talks Croon the States
man of Earlier Hays
September 10, 1007
One hundred and two bids were
received by the state land board
yesterday for the purchase ot an
aggregate of 10000 acres ot In
demnity school lands. Prices of
fered ranged from $5 to $35.50
an acre.
Britt broke his wrist when Joe
Gans blocked a left swing to the
body, with the result-he lost his
chance at the lightweight cham
pionship of the world.
Dr. II. J. Clements has arrived
from his home in Indiana to take
a chair in Willamette university.
He will teach biology, histology,
bacteriology, pathology and em
bryology In the medical college.
He formerly was dean of the Flint
Medical college at New Orleans,
La for six years.
September 10, 1023
PORTLAND The third place
Angels yesterday evened up the
series with Portland by taking a
doubleheader, 4 to 1 and to 1,
shoving the cellared Beavers still
lower. San Francisco and Vernons
continue to lead coast league.
Britt, 41, former contender for
the world's lightweight boxing
championships, was arrested here
yesterday on a charge of driving
an automobile while drunk. He
is employed as a salesman.
Miss Constance Cartwrlght and
Brazier Small were married ata
pretty home wedding Friday, Sep
tember S. The marriage service
was read by Judge George H.
-KINGWOOD, Sept, 8. Albert
Patrick ot Portland, was . a din
ner and overnight gmest Tuesday
at the home of his cousins, Mr.
and Mrs. J. C. Cannoy. Patrick
"Because JTmmie and f are ready
? L.?!.
,"7 '
lon to a tourist hotel. I suggested
- V -I. 1.1,. V. (.f..l t,4 V.
V 'LTi v'T t
would be pleasanter for both of you
plcke0B Cp-
" " -tTI.
4 " " aZ Z .tTrt Tout
"JJ- te start on our
this season.1
"Yea, bu
"But what?"
ft .V LI t V J
"Why should you think that?"
"Oh. I dont know What did
I No. Its your letter.
lt I0??
to 7- BetUr
p.r ,v fMli-- ,;v.
Patricia turned away, feeUng like
whipped child. Such a scene over
Aunt Para had had
, 1 . . " , . ?
lae " Tr. f
I A rf )- il Tiimmii w pt
And she and Jimmie were waiting?
to start on their cruise. What did
- , ' " . ' ' """"
I uj uju miner wi asu uver t
M perfect fool of myself.
1 Telling Jack all about it. . . She
I icik "u 01 -TrryMuaa:
df bnf ro on to Paris and forget
wlKIe mttr- And thU
ahe eoaldn do- S3 simPlT couldn't.
She must talk with him. But Jimmie
aPP?, unmeataieiy alter
luncn. Desiaes ue gang, sensing
the approach of aa explosion of one
sort or another, kept close to Pa
tricia. The sun being favorable in
e afternoon, they aU went to the
dnc- Prforc went
Jon ...
lo?J 'f0 been tTTcted
the beach by the hotel as a dance
flo?r' f"", oi the
winter entenment Seats rose
from the platform in tiers like a
grandstand, facing the sea and
roofless since rain meant no dance.
Forv J on ombreUas,
I or Drouea.
bJ ho
It - ests; cars were parked in endless
proc"ion P nd dow?Kthe bch
frm every neighboring town
" f" " Ml "
- mm Tlatina A nt n 1 1 A 4ajI
op u Daytooju A multitude stood
& grandstand crowding
r w, . " ..
" j ".7 j v
Ja dnc. pona, aad,.th "v
Men bareheaded, using their hats
'heir faces and
necu. nomen wniunz wim nana-
I kerchiefs, papers, palm leaf fans.
I FSi f Sk fhr10ht -tiai ahA-a r
7- - -
7 v u
of jumping.
I bj Bt uicM a (iwamuK
Bodies steaming in the heat
I shuffling through savage rites to
the sun.
"How does that Mrs. Brownley
manage to keep cool with every
1 ... -:- in,- j.
manded the wilting lita, whose
languid pose was no longer an ef
Following her resentful eyes.
I -. ... ... -. .
rsmoi saw atn. crowmey in one
of the end seats quite near. She ap-
peared the only person in the entire
1 vast throng who was entirely com
forUble. Her face was groomed,
her eyes serene. Wearing the ln-
levitable sand color, ahe carried
parasol to match, employed no fan.
I had, since she never repeated, ex
peered more exquisite than the last
has been in sounthern Oregon, all
summer where he is interested in
minium operations and is now
In Polk county to oversee the
prune harvest on his farm at
Hazel Green B. C. Zielinskl
made a business trip by airplane
to Kelso Wash. By courtesy of the
pilot, Mr. Zielinskl had the pleas
ure of viewing his farm from the
24 Years Ago
From the Nation' News
Oar abilities, facilities and
detail hafe made Rlgdoa
when aa occasion arises.
Warren, edging through the
crowd, stopped beside lira, Brown-
ers seat. His voice, though low.
came clearly to Patricia above the
stir of the crowd, the strange noises
of the Indians.
"Can yoa imagine a snow flurry
in New York today?" he grinned.
addressing the woman with the
casual informality of the winter
guest who speaks in passing or not,
passes and forgets or remembers,
if Interested. Patricia, having found
him in the crowd, had seen his slow
but purposeful approach and knew
that he had definitely made his
way to the woman for this casual
penlng. lira. Brownley accepted
him as casually.
"It's lata for snow, lsnt It?" she
replied in her gentle drawL
She's not a Southerner, though,"
thought Patricia, hearing her voice
for the first time. "Has the drawl,
but not the true accent."
"Yes, rather," Jimmie said. "Still.
've seen snow later than this."
"Oh, I've seen snow In Msy ta
Chicago," said Mrs. Brownley, her
soft hazel eyes turning up to his
face for the first time. She smiled
cordially, then turned again to the
dancers. Friendly, willing, but not
eager. Inviting him, then leaving
him quite free to stay or go as he
chose. He chose to stay.
She did little to further conver
sation, but subtilely furthered it by
her pleasant though quite gentle
Now he's Interested In her.
thought Patricia,, bitterly. Oh.
Jack's right. Pd never trust him.
But why shouldn't I trust him if
I truly feel ifs all right for him
to make love te me? I'd trust Jack,
and he admits I'm not his first
love. ...
Mrs. Brownley and Warren had
forgotten the "show," and were dis
cussing weather conditions, tem
perature, and so on, In various
parts ef this country and Europe.
Clearly Mrs. Brownley was widely
traveled and surprisingly obser
vant, for one of her cool unhurried
Not until the musicians were get
ting ready for the next number did
Warren ask to see Pamela s pro
gram. She had purposely kept every
fourth dance open. He glanced at it.
"You can keep those open for me.
If you like," he said. The musie
started. "If youTl excuse me, I have
this danee. Here's your partner
now. Hello, Stacy." He hurried
A tail gangling youth touched
Stacy on the shoulder as he was
leading Pamela out on the floor.
"Justa minute, old bean. Mrs. War
ren, may I " He held out his
hand for her program.
"I had saved these for Jimmie,"
she smiled, "but it isn't food form
to dance too much with one's hus
band. Take as many as you like."
He promptly filled her program.
When the fourth dance started
Warren made his way over to her.
"All taken, old dear," she said care
lessly. "Sorry."
The gangling youth came te
claim her, and she moved away.
During the dance she noticed Jim
mie leaning against a pillar. So he
had really taken note of the open
ings she nag left, and had kept the
dances open for her. At least he
could be depended upon not to neg
lect her, ahe thought bitterly.
He danced the fifth with Pat.
Pamela was not surprised at the
close of the dance, when Jimmie
and Pat strolled out on a side ver
anda. Arthur Savage, leaning
against a window, followed them.
He was highly liquored.
"WQ1 you excuse me?" Pam ask
ed her partner. "I think 111 run up
to my room and get a shawL I feel
a slight chill." It was a sweltering
night and she saw a look of sur
prise dawn in the man's face.
(T B Cootmord)
O 19-32. by Kin Features Syniicatr. Ie.
TURNER. Sept. t. Miss Erma
Riches, an employe of the Port
land postoffiee, spent her vaca-'
tlon at the home of her sister,
Miss Alice Riches, and visited
other relatires and friends. Miss
Norma Riches, who Is a teacher
in Boucher college of Baltimore.
Md., also visited the Riches rela
tives before her departure from
her former home in Portland,
for the east.
Files New York, SepU 9, 1909
sense ot correctness of every
Service tha ana reached for