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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1932)
, , Vm .j.,JNt IifcJU
Tgrth.t3b?f IS- iST CTlCri STATESMAN Saiga, t Cretan, Casiday IZstuiss, OetsSar lfi 12
ball :. TI T T r 1T T t7. '
- i i 11 J LJ U 1.11.
wiVo Favor Swayt ; Fear ShaU Awe
From Firat SUUsraaa, March 28, 1S5X '
: 'the sTATOiiVpimusHiNa co.?
Charles A. SntAGus ' - - - . - - Bditor -Manager
SilBLDOH F. SACKETT - - - -v Managing Editor
,, - Member of the Associated Pkm
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'Foreign Missions Under Scrutiny
FOR a century and more the Christian churches of Amer
ica and western Europe have been supporting1 foreign
missions on an increasingly large scale. Accepting as the in
junction of Jesus Christ the words of Mark 16:15, "Go ye
into all the world and preach the gospel to the whole crea
tion", words which do not appear in the two oldest Greek
manuscripts of that gospel, they have sustained a program
of proselyting among the so-called heathen nations. The
cause attained its most enthusiastic support in the years just
preceding the world war whan "the evangelization of the
world in this generation" was .the rallying cry in churches
and church supported colleges.
The war brought changes. For one thing it stirred the
nationalistic aspirations 'of these "heathen peoples, and re
vived enthusiasms for their ancient faiths though with ap
propriate concessions to modern intellectualism. As foreign
lands grew less hospitable to American and English mission
aries, the "home fires" of religious faith cooled .under the
relaxing orthodoxy and the crescent commercialism of the
post-war decade. Finally with the pinch of hard times the
Question was raised both as to the profitableness and the
validity of foreign missions. Under this cloud of doubt con
tributions fell off and mission boards were forced to curtail
staff 5 in many continents.
It was in such circumstances that seven leading Protes
tant denominations appointed an appraisal commission to ex
amine the missions effort of their churches in the far east.
The participating sects were Presbyterian, Dutch Reformed,
United Presbyterian, Methodist Episcopal, Congregational,
Protestant Episcopal and Northern Baptist, which have a to
tal membership of over ten million persons. These groups
were expending nearly $15,000,000 a year for foreign mis
sions. The appraisal commission was composed of eminent
laymen and clergymen of various ireeds, and was headed by
Dr. William Ernest Hocking, professor of philosophy at
Harvard. Serving as directors of the inquiry were commit
tees from each denomination which included such eminent
lay persons as George Wharton Pepper, Episcopal, Mrs.
John H. Finley, Presbyterian, William Travers Jerome, jr.,
The commission is now starting to publish its report.
The preliminary statement, which is the only one so far is
sued, contains this answer to the question, "Should foreign
missions be continued V:
"That these missions should go on. Kith whatever changes,
vre regard, therefore, as beyond serious question.
"There is in this fact, however, no ground for & renewed
appeal for the support, much less for the enlargement, of these
missions in their present form and on their present basis.
"This commission makes no suck appeal.
"In our Judgment, there is " not alone room for change,
there, is necessity for change, in respects which, our report will
Indicate; and the effecting of such change should be the condi
tion for every further enlargement of the enterprise.
The report thus not only recommends revolutionary
changes in the missionary enterprise, but makes auch chan
ges essential for the continued support and enlargement of
the activity. The report is certain therefore to arouse great iiroo per month and they stm
interest: Derhana controversy-. The character of the commis-I aca
cinnara a-nA h aira nf f ha nruf ifiioncv.whftTTi th.v renrenent 1 ' Perhaps there are others in Sa-
rj"r,r " . n:L VI-rC.T"' ; Hem who are not satisfied with the
Biiouiu However iciiu a ncai ui auwiwuy u jwv luaugco
I 1 " " 1 " " ' "" " ' , "" 1 " 1 ' .f
lve - -
BITS for BREAKFAST
By TL J. HENDRICKS
Tour attention Is ealled to the
garbage monopoly that has been
created her im Salem by raising
the license to $1900 per year. I
aza reliably Informed that the
two companies that are operating
here hare combined or have a
gentleman's agreement and each
put vp $110 apiece in eraer to
take ears of this high, license and
the result is that they are part
ners and hare n competition and
by the elimination of competition
they can raise rates or lower them
as they see fit. Before this part
nership or agreement was formed
they were glad to pick ap oar gar
bage twice a week for fl.lft a
month. They finally deckled that
they would only pick Ittp once a
week. Wo called tnosm on the
phone and insisted they caU for
the garbage as before and they
responded by raising the rate to
monopoly that the present city
conncfl has created by ralslag the
license to S1I0IT Who are the
angust sponsors of this f 100 li
cense fee la the city eouneUT This
fee will all come out of the pock
ets of the already burdened tax
payer. Perhaps the flOiO will go
towards decreasing the largo def
icit which the present council
! Perhaps the sponsors of this
high license can explain how It is
going to benefit the taxpayer ot
the city of Salem? Perhaps? Wo
contend that this mistake should
H. O. DAMON,
(91 N. Coml. SU Salem, Ore.
A great deal of sympathy is being expressed for the debtor.
He is pictured as the one most injured in our untoward
times. If he is struggling to maintain himself , and the same
time extricate himself from his obligations he is laboring
under heavy handicap. But the debtor who merely uses the
occasion to walk off from his debts loses nothing; his credit
ors are the ones who suffer loss.
There are members, of the creditor class who are as
hard-pressed as any fathers. The aged who have loaned their
money depending on regular receipt of interest to provide
their living, suffer when the income dries up and the princi
pal with it;
We read of the families whose poverty makes them un
able to pay their rent and we think the landlord perhaps
would let them occupy the premises without paying. But the
landlord instead of being a hard-hearted miser, may be a
widow who counts on the rent from the little property to
provide her with the necessities of life. ;
These representatives of the creditor class who have
Deen impovensnea tnrougn ianure oi mviaenas, interest ana i Mrs. w. N. Crawford, farmer.
rents are truly forgotten. Most of the sympathy seems to be jette: -I think it a splendid idee,
nino tn the man who can't rmv the rent or the interest but 1 Ab I aaderstaad It. it would help
the effect of such lapse reaches to the other side of the tran
saction with equal, maybe greater severity.
"What do you think ot the pro
posal tor a 1100,000 terminal
dock for Salem?" This question
' was asked yesterday by Statesman
Democrats on the Tariff
TJTE are getting considerable enjoyment out of the frantic
;.W efforts of the democratic prus to satisfy everybody
with their tariff policies, if they have any tariff policies. On
one page the editor fulminates against the iniquitous Hawley-
Sraoot tariff and traces our ills to it. On the front page the
managing editor quotes prominent local democrats to the
effect that the democrats would never think of lowering the
tariff on nuts or cherries or applesauce.
. The paper is however merely reflecting the attitude of
the democratic candidate. Gov. Roosevelt, who uses the Haw-lev-Smooth
tariff as the scape-goat for our economic sins;
and then promises individual localities their industries will
be protected. If democrats believe In lowered tariffs why
not have the courage "to say that cherries and lumber and
butter will have to take their reduction along with the prod
ucts of the remainder of tho country. .
Gov. Roosevelt is one of , the finest examples of the
chameleon in politics we have seen for some time.
f Wo are waiting for . tho Corvallis G-T to accuse the university
. Emerald of not wanting tho people -to see tho Corvallis campus at
ttte time of the big all-state game.
Salem commerce considerably,
and would also help tho towns
along the river, as well as helping
I VMiBellnser, fit Market!
"I dont think i d better eay any
thing about that for the paper
Ton see, I've only lived here three
years, and while it looks all right,
I'm not really Informed enough
about the matter to give an opin
Trax Foreman, Salem Cleemrai
"I think It's O. X."
V. S. Emmons, attorney: "Bet
ter find out tor sure first If they
can get the river to tho point
whoro they can use it II months
Officer O. W. Edward, city eo-
If It will bo good for
A, group of men plunged down tho Loo Angeles water siphon.
Sorta sucked under, as tho high school lads are saying.
I Tho bar demands cut la 'casta ot goiernment.
was made of fees. . , -.
But no mention
Charles A. King, netearaateari
"I tell you I'm tor anything that
wiu neip tno town."
A sorry picture:
Tramping aal hitch-hiking from
a far section of this state, arrived
la Salem ono dar mat week three
hungry women and six halt starv
ed children, penniless, homeless
aad seaattty clad, without a place
to lay their heads.
Though Mttlo advertised and
seldom mentioned, this little com
pany of forlorn wretchedness wss
merely tho latest of a procession
that has reached back through ft
years of time, making an indict
ment against society that is the
blackest oa the tragic list for
tho women were "penitentiary
widows," and tho children their
unfortunate aecldents, la no way
responsible tor having boon born
into a society for tho prizes ot
which they are thus cruelly hand
capped, beginning tho unequal
race rrom tho moment of first
opening their Innocent eyes to the
light of day.
Tho stragglers as a matter ot
course did sot announce or reveal
their cause of coming to taia city
of caarchea and homes, ot educa
tional advantages and high ave
rage comforts, tho knowledge of
the attraction that draw tboai
hither leaked out accidentally, as
such information Is apt to be i
vealed la all similar
Their snea, h us basis and fath
ers, are recently arrived inmates
la the Oregon poaitoatlary:
dressed in" and given their
wearing apparel oa each piece of
which is maeuDiy marked a num
ber, la exchaago for tho "fish
suits' they brought with them.
Tho numbers are as if emblazoned
oa their foreheads and as indel
ibly printed en their back. They
will follow them through life.
and, moro's tho pity, they win bo
carried, or may a carried by their
children and their children's chil
This sorry procession of CI
long year reaches back to IStf,
when the Oreeoa prisoa was
moved from Portland to Salem. It
la tho drab line of "penitentiary
widows," so named la tho misty
past. It la tho same old tale of
tho Innocent suffering with tho
gunty; of tho Biblical sin ef tho
fathers being visited upon their
children, oven to tho fourth or
fifth generation. Tea. often aad
oftea suffering more than tho
Will It always bo that way? wffl
anrthma- evar ba Am tJuiat ftf
Tho founders of our atato" govern
ment, la writing tho constitution.
put into tho Bin of Right ot that
document, under section If, these
words: "Laws for tho punishment
of crime shaU bo founded on tho
principles of reformation, aad not
of vindictive Justice."
According to the lights of mod-
era penology, Oregon haa nev
observed that fundamental law
of our state builders, singularly
tar seeing for their time. Tho
writer believes tho into Judgo R.
P. Boise of Balem was tho mem
ber who wrote those words.
. la V
I tt different tn other statu ?
The answer -1 that la most of
them It Is not. X(ot la any of the
IS states ot tho south. Nor much
different In tho St state ot tho
Walter F. Thompson, police de
partment: "It would be a nice
thing a Tory nice thing to throw
Don Upjohn off of. r
rest of tho country. Ia IS ot tho
last named group, there are re
formatories, usually for first of
fenders ot IS to SO. Nine ot these
are merely "young penitentiaries"
despite their name. And IS of tho
stater of tho latter group bar re
formatories for women, and some
have women's prisons separate
from those for men. In more than
halt, women are ia the same pris
ons as tho men, as la Oregon,
Ia ono state only, no maa is
sent to prison leaving hie wife aad
children or other dependents des
titute. Every one is paid a dally
wage, and 80 per cent of the
amount goes to dependents If any
tnere are. Besides, a case ot
large families r great need, the
institution's whole wage roll Is
assessed, and la still greater need
there are welfare funds, made up
from various sources and saving.
Ia tho esse of Stillwater erlaon.
la that state, no part ot this mon
ey come from tho pocket of tan-
payer, it comes from tho eara
iaga ot tho inmates of the oruoa.
Thus, tho maa ia prisoa does aot
have his heart eetea oat by talak-
mg or nu wire and chUdroa la
distress, or his mother or father,
or other dependent. HI homo Is
kept intact. Ho has a plaea to go
upon release. He foal that h Is
getting- a fair "break" from oo
clety, aad ha works hard and sta
dias hard, to fit himself better for
tho duties of self supporting aad
law abiding cltizeaship whoa ho
shall have finished eervina- his
From that nrlaon, thero has a at
been aa escape for 84 years. There
Is discipline, of eourte. And strict
discipline. But the tact ot tho fair
break" ia tho bigrest thine far
tho maa serving his time, aad tor
tao same maa after release. That
prison ha been self supporting
for SO years, aad It has a surplus
in its revolving fund of five and
a half million dollars.
But the whole storr la far too
long for tho present purpose. The
people of Salem did not invite tho
now "penitentiary widowa" with
their children. Such have not been
Invited'for the IS year since the
prisoa was removed to tho out
skirts of Salem now entirely
surrounded by tho city's constant
ana steady growth.
But tho magnet that haa drawn
such sorry "widows" for those II
years will continue to draw the
long procession, until this state
begins to lire up to tho Quoted
clause at its BOi of Rights. It haa
better opportunities to do so than
natural advantage vouchsafe to
tho state of Minnesota, Some day,
let us hope before loag, Oregoa
will lead ia this enlightened field.
la the mean time. Salem has na
place tor aaeh women. Whether
wa want thorn or aot, they wCl
come. Who has a suggestloaf
What ought to . bo dene? What
should bo done now, tho coming
wroier, or an umet r -
Wo have no, "Hotel do Ulnto"
for women. . We might have. It
would aot eost more proportion
ately than tho ono for men; tf as
entirely free from racketeering or
profiteering aa that one. Hoi for
sach "widow" only. i"or all des
porately needy women. What do
yon say? And yen? And you T Tho
writer -haa seme suggestions.-Ha
will withhold them, until other
can bo heard. And they are In
vited. Not .next month or next
year, Now. : -: .
' Ted Wyaaa leaves big pest&a m
tho Be? pert steel snOs to work bis
way through Old Dominion college.
He is a brOSant student and show
Irotmao la football. Barney Slack,
the coach, make Ted a fjuexterback.
Tom Stoae, another wtodant, and
Ted are rirals for the love of wealthy
Barb Roth. When Barb break a
data with Ted ia favor of To, Ted
ignore her. In the faS. Barney 1
pleased with Tod's pixy lag. Rosalie
Downs, a atadont at Weyrick Col.
lege, ia another admirer of Ted's.
Rosalie, the iadspendent, good-feU
low typo Is tho direct opposite of the
haughty Barb. Ia the gam against
Army, Ted to butt while tackOng
Cagla, Stene says be la stalling be
ras ha snlssed. Ted refuses to
leave the gama. With Army leading
in tho first half, Ted gamblee for a
tees and misses. The Army wins
and Old Doeumoa loses its first
arae. Ted feel nsponsfbl bttt
Barney aasarea him ho made the
rightgday. Tom's ridicule riles TeL
They fight, and Ted win. At the
end of tho seoson, they buckle down
to their book. Ted room-mate,
Pidge, Jokingly rebuke Ted for
m-ing him study.
"Do you good. .Get you In shape
for footbalL But you've got to
keep your mind in shape the same
a your body."
"I know that's another thing,
afy mind weigh three hundred
Pounds right now; it I don't get
it ia shape guys like you will be
passing aw os tat road after we
get out of school, even if I do have
aknty of money and lacking."
"No you've too much of a start
All a fellow like me haa la him
self." "Well. I hear yon chugging al
ready. Z got to get busy. Wonder
what the lousiest, greasiest Job
ia a steel mtB. Ted?"
"Now you're down my alley. It's
Iowa ia a ecale weB."
"Well, that's right where old pap
btS put me as soon as I put my
self ia his power. What do you
know about steel mills?"
Tve worked In one for two
rears and last vacation."
-Yeh? Old pap la presideat of
1 worked ia his Riverside plant
"That settle it whea old pap
hears that I'm gone."
Sometime Ted faltered when he
saw how far he had to go. Pidge,
for instance, might easily be
groomed to follow bis dad as Pres
ident of the If idwest; but he would
have to be forced into the spot,
evidently. Ted woald like that Job
with its power and Hs opportunity
to do something In steeL apart
from the mere business of ahoving
the stuff in the rolls aad repair
ing them when they broke.
If he had been born James
Pidgin but then 'he would have
lived as4 James Pidgin and have
come to his twenty-second year
without ambition, driving force or
incentive, softened up by easy fife.
Whea he thought of that Ted
was iocllaed to be glad he had been
born poor at least he saw the
brighter side oi h. He might get
to the top some day and if he did
he would have made all stops;
know how life was lived at each
But ft must be nice to spend
young years oa the beach, ia fancy
clothes, riding oceaa liners Ted
sadacaly realized that to rid aa
oceaa finer wa on of the really
bit thing ha wanted whea he
rst stepped oa board a boat, first
class, it would be snore of
diploma thaa any theeeskia they
might hand hiss.
if . ,hy ,0lmi i
Her lip curled to a fine edge of contempt; she brushed by like s fin lady.
Ted asked fiosafie to the Christ
mas dance at the club but his mind
was full of Barb. She would be
there with Stone, The latter had
retired gracefully into the back
ground of Ted's thoughts aad
would be respectful enough; they
had achieved a working system by
speaking when it was salutory for
the general good, but ignoring each
other at all other times.
Row would Barb act? They
had not met since the night when
she had slapped hi face. Prob
ably she thought he should apolo
gise. Ted 'couldn't do U; if girls
wanted to play by masculine rules
let them go through with it Barb
cancelled apology when she had
But he was eager to come half
way, even more. It she gav
sign, a seaue, he might
admit that he had beea all wrong.
But this was as much of a knock
down battle as the oae with Stone
had been; he felt that he couldnt
compromise with Barb any more
than he could with Stone
Suddenly, he knew why. They
knew him when
In their eyes he was Ted Wynne,
steel mill boy. trying to climb to
their level They had patronized
him; Stone ofealy; even Barb had
never otxite accepted him aa
He had authorized their attitude,
probably. Ted looked back, rea
lized that he had placed something
oi the same false value on their
little bit of money as they had
he had looked up to them no
wonder they had looked down.
But that was over. His view
point had been changed by the
democracy of the New Dominion;
hi owa auperiority over moat
wealthy boy in class. Pidge had
shown him how a fellow could be
rich aad still regular and how
money might stultify a brain,
That wa over. Ted Wynne was
stm a steel boy and becoming
rather proud of the fact that he
was getting somewhere oa his owa
merits. Up from the valley to the
hS, be had looked out oa the
world aad seen that he, also, might
That hard Work ia the steel mil
about which Stone had Sneered,
had put him in shape to lick Stone.
That was something worth remem
No more looking up to Barbara
She cut him.
They met oa a staircase just
the two of them there. He kept
his head up, tried to keep his smile
from being too eager, and said:
Her lip curled to a fine edge of
contempt; ah brushed by uke n
Ted had taken many oa the chin
since he had sallied into the world.
bat ooae cut so quickly as this oae.
He had bout a structure about her,
taken years to do it most of It
was ready before he had met her
xently" he had placed - her
The goddess had kicked him la
Wen ehake it off. Another of
those things. He had let himself
ia for it, he must fight his way out.
No ' compromise, no surrender.
no quit. Stay on his feet and play
for a break.
He had been dying gamely with
Barb the thing to do, as Barney
always said. Was to fight to live.
Rosalie was a comforting
thought. While Barb, a cold, pal -pink
ia the rainbow of feminine
beauty, temaiaed on the other aide
of the sky, even when she brushed
hie arm while dancing, Rosalie was
close and warm.
"I was sending something put to
yon dWlng that Army game," aha
said. The girls laughed at me
and whea they said yon had lost It
I knew the Irish kid would need
Rosalie understood. She was
battling along like himself, prob
ably taking plenty on the chin, too.
Ted had never felt inferior to
Rosalie even though he respected
her a an in dividual far more than
Barb. Rosalie eras more like an
other hoy a good scout; but Barb
had the sweet nadefiaable mystery
of the other aex filmed about her.
Ted glanced to the table la the
dmiag room where she was hold
lT a CnHaailt
Administration Change Demanded
Just Before Columbus? Discovery
By D. H. Talmadge, Sage of Salem
p'LL say thl for Christopher Co
L lumbus ho certainly discov
But be had a tough time con
vincing the crew et tho Santa Ma
ria that a change of administra
tion wa not demanded by the situation.
"With every rislnr of the sua
Think of your life as lust begun.
The Past ha cancelled end bar-
"Daylight" train signal, which
function ia bright aunshino a
well as at night ar la fog, hare
been, testHL 9h th Swiss iederal! All yesterdays. There let them "tho Hnbbard eemeterr Friday.
1?'" " ' ' 7;. .t v :rmetr'AawBV4 ' .lobe tf. n
REX N K IJT RIAL HELD
HUBBARD. Oct. . IS Simon
Kesna of Portland, formerly a res
ident at Hubbard wa Varied at
Columbus never knew that ho
had discovered a new world. He
thought ho had merely aaUed
away from the front yard and had
sailed around to tho back yard.
When ha fiaaUy discovered land
at tho aad of those tea week ot
terror he cried triumphantly to
his men, "X teld you so," thus giv
ing utterance to one of the most
widely Quoted gems la tho ton
gues oj man.
The banks of America closed oa
Columbus day. If Columbus is
aware of this honor, aad it is poa
sfbla that ha Is, although ao news
has beea released as to .tho re
gloa. if any, discovered by him
subsequent to tho Amerieaa ex
ploit, ho may bo pardoaed a wry
smile. Ho was what is termed la
these enlightened days a bum cre
dit. European money-t o a a e r s
see rat ally ref need to hack his
eraxy plan to tho extent of a een
ta vo or a lira, the big goof, aad
tf Queen Isabella of Spain had not
also been what tho money-loaners
3 ted as somewhat of a goof tho
ory of Columbua would not bo
nnd tho girl on tno dollar would
bear another name. And at that
Qneea Isabella did aot make ap
her mind for eeven year. She was
a bit snort or change- for ana
thine;, aad for another thing King
Ferdinand dldnt come oat flat-
footed against the proposition.
and tor still . aaataar thing she
wasn't positively convinced, that
Columbus know hi garlic But at
last, when Columbua had about
mad up hi mlsd to vacate the
front steps at tha nalaea and take
up tma-tishUng. aha decided. Sua
sou Bar jewel to ran the money,
.sf-tbc cam to be a new, worn.
r . V.
D. H. TALK ADGB
Human progress has beea mark
ed from it beginning by struggle
between - tho dreamers and the
wis guys. And whan dream com
true, which they do now and than,
aa ia tha ease of Colambas. tha
wis guys Join with much enthus
iasm in doing empty honor to tha
There 1 nothing that X know ot
to bo dona about it, It Is more to
our credit than discredit that wa
acknowledge, wha ha no longer
threaten tha precious dollar tn
our vaults, tho dreamer's great-
nesu. , .
x reexoa that II a small aad
compsrauveiy jnsignuicant por
tion ac u money that aa beea
spent in tha erection of statute
aad other memorials ta Calummta
handrede of rears after his melan
choly death had been made avail
able for hi at while ha wa uu
oa carta la,v!r under taking
X - - . -
to better aad
However, tho discovery bns.
lnesa, except whoa confined to mi
nor matters, such as remedies foi
sore throat and hard Mbim a.j
other things, including ideas foi
salad. 1 usually based by diffi
culties, and frequently merit de-
servea is not accorded until tho
deserving one has been safely
dead for years."
lata each Ufa ioma rata mn.
'ell praise God from wham n
Tha local rheumatism dik k
asaias holding regular session.
Sharp aad thouxhtlaan tai a.
tween friends sour sunbeam.
Worker on School j
Paper Are Listed;
First Issue ia Out
INDEPENDENCE, nor ir
Workers -for. tha Margold New
have beea chosen. Tha new mim
eograph machine haa. coma, aa
that tha. first' Issue At Uirn
New will com ant today.
- woraera cuosen were: Editor.
Pony Slooer: assistant arfttA
Ityrtl 8werlagen; business masw
agar. . Jean Anderson: assistant
BULnager. Mildred Dallas- faeait
advisor. Mrs. Hasel fitalsberc:
bnslnee advisor, Mr. Robinson;
eopy editor. Louis Haley; ass lst
ant eopy editor. Rosabel Slyh; ex
change editor. Pearl lawyer; ad
manager, ion Moore; ad. sollcit
Sr',.Mi!?oa 'Port editor.
Dolly Kleby aad Richard McKee;
art editor, Eiieea Huaaicutt;
printers; Lloyd Oberson, Lavlala
Rkaudea. Lyie Kraax, Crrus
Raeae, Holdah Kosaaka, Mildred
Toast and Joan Anderson.
T.TTS VIS tvtn TninA '
" HAZEL GREEN. Oct. IS
Mr. aad Mrs. A. T. . Van Cleave
left by auto early Thursday mor
flaa far Moscow, Idaho to vls
H Mr v Cleave' mother.
Mrs. Crowa, who i ilL
Mrnad Mrs. Crow spent hut
wlBter hem at Us Van Cleave
hamv Ura Crewe wadargatng a
major operation in RiIm tni.