The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 05, 1932, Page 4, Image 4

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    - pa en FOUR
1 The OREGON STATESMAN, Sa'em; Oregon, Saturday Morning 'November 5, 1932
- V
1
- poms
. Tatar Stcay 17; No Far SkOJ Aw"
. ' ' . , Prom First Statesman, March 28, 1851 1
: ! i THli STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO. .
fCHAJUXS A. Snucux r - ' '"' - Editor-Managtr
ir Sheldoh i Saceett - - - Managing -Editor
Member of the Associated Press .
" Tki Asaoeiatad Ptwm to axcluatvaly oUUaa to m for publica
tion ( aU aawa dispatches crdJte4 a it or not otherwise credited, Is
thia paper. . . '
. 4 PvrnA Henraaentatlv v "
- .- Eastero r Advertising! Representatives V
Bryant CrttntH' li.JBrwaon. JaJChlcaxiV New Tore, Detroit,
' i - . Boston,' Atlanta. .,..,
1 Enured at th Pvatoffict at Salt. Origan. Setynd-CUu
Matter. PuMiskad aver -naming xeyt; Monday. Buiintu
affke, S15 S. Commtrcial Street, , ' -'
yZxj - jA? SUBSCEIPTION BATES: -V
- Mall Jtrtwaipttbo Rates, in ASvanea. Wthln Oregon: Daily an
BundarfTi Ma. nt: I Mo. SLi5j I Mo. l2t; 1 rear flOO.
SUaewbee 60 eants per Mo, or for 1 year la advance.
By CIU" Carrier: 4 Aetata a month; IS.00 a year in advance. Per
Copy S centa On trains and News Stands f eenta.
.r-v Recommendations on Measures
-, .f..VV:-,-v-. :..,"-
F ACCORDANCE with past custom The Statesman submits here
with lUrecommendationsfor voting on the state constitutional
amendments, initiated and referred bills aad tbe charter amend
ments proposed tor the city of Salem, all of which appear on the
ballot for next Tuesday's election.
4 On some of these ft is easy to arrive at a decision, on others it
is very! difficult, not for fear of causing offense to on side or an
other, but to determine Juit what Is best tor the state at large.
"These recommendations represent our' own best judgment; but
we urge voter to study a$ measures thoughtfully and exercise their
own Intelligent choice inthe various propositions.
' ; : : f
. Taxpayer Voting Qualification Amendment
- . The Statesman! has consistently opposed efforts to limit the suf
frage by property qualification. The incidence of taxation is so spread
nowadays that virtually all are taxpayers. We recommend
SOI X No. J
AeadWiU AutlierixiBg Criminal Trials Without Jariea by Consent
' f Accaaed ; j.,
:. This might be dangerous in some large cities where the judiciary
is corrupt and under control of gangsters. Fortunately that condition
dees not prevail in Oregon. The adoption of the amendment may
expedite trials and reduce expense. We recommend
80S X Yes. !' r :
1 Six Per cent Tax Uaaitation Ameadinent
There should be no opposition to this amendments It will not per
mit increasing expenditures a cent, and may make possible some
decreases. W recommend
804 X Yes. ,
Ole margarine Tax Bill
Oregon Is a dairying state and the prosperity of the dairymen Is
of vital Importance. We cannot however bring ourselves to the belief
that 'this method Is sound. Nor can wo overlook the fact that the ones
who might be Injured (aside from the oleo makers) are the low
wage consumers of butter substitutes, persons least able to bear addi
tional burdens of living costs. We recommend
, 807 X No.
A Bill Prohibiting Commercial Fishing on the Rogue River
Two years ago this paper opposed the closing of the Rogue river.
Wo are changing our view this year because there seems to be a
marked, change of sentiment in the district immediately affected.
Even at the mouth of the Rogue many people have come to the con
clusion that the stream is better for a tourist resource and a game
'fishing stream than- a commercial fishing stream. Now is a good time
to test out the opinion, with salmon a cent a pound. We recommend
, 808 X Yes.
Higher Education Appropriation Bill
r This bill was really killed when the referendum was filed because
the period for which the money was appropriated is now about gone.
We recommend ' I
811 X No. ;
Bill to Repeal State Prohibition Law Of Oregon-.
Repeal of the Anderson act without touching the state constitu
tional provision against prohibition would leave the state without any
power to control or regulate the liquor trade. Then in case federal
prohibition Is overthrown this woald open the state to liquor manu
facture and Sale without any restraint. We recommend
818 X No., ' "I: v .
The Freight Track aad Bos Bill
We believe the people of the state are tired of making trackways
out of the highways, that the; prevailing fees do not begin to cover
the damage to highways which these vehicles cause together, with
their fair share of construction cost The whole subject calls tor fur
ther study and additional legislation. Meantime we recommend
314 X Yes.
Bill Moving University, Normal and Law Schools, Establishing Junior
: Colilegea - j,
If you want to save taxes without regard to damage to mueb. public
and private property, vote for this bilL The Statesman believes our
educational problems;, canbe worked out without this drastic change.
We recommend '
, 817 X No. l
j, :- J."- :
Tax and Debt Control Constitutional Amendment
The legislature should have power to legislate on financial affairs
of subordinate units. Another reason we favor it is that the amend
ment give the legislature authority to regulate accounting practice
to require an audit. We ave long fought tor this supervision. If we
had 'had it many of our towns would not be in the predicament they
are now. We recommend -318
X Yes.
Tax SnpeTvi; ing and Conservation Bill
This Is the second of the tax measures recommended by the gov
ernor. This commission Is of rather dubious value. We do not think
, it will do much harm: ut are so unconvinced of Its virtu that we
321 x n; : V "x.t
Personal Income Tax Law Amendment Bill
! -This catches people at both ends of the income scale. However it
does not increase the sum total of taxation, merely relieves general
property further. A haed dose to take but we recommend
Btt Water Powier and Xfrdroeleetrte'AknarlintlAMi AmmAuM
Dangerous because it permit
win uue wnnoui any luirner vote
835 X No.
. : COT , CHARTER A3IEXDrENT9
Putting PoUe Under Orfl Service "
1 reasoft. why the police should not havo civU service the same
as the firemen. Bnt th u i. km .... f ...
- j . . .. . m- nMq cnu service
for firemen. Better let it have further trlaU Wa rMAmmMi
r let it have
V . It .
801 X No.
. Two Measures: Amending Sectiona 83 and 2 and Redacfag Engin
eering, etc. Charges from 20 Per Cent to 10 Per Cent
Companion meaaurei, the first applying to tidewalk. the second
to street Improvements. Ten per cent ought to be enough to eover
overhead charges tor such work. We recommend "
. w aou ov4, jl. xeau
WaiAfftf. dttf ut -
guarantee not to lick about th
banntJ-Jro
S.TympTti7oV.tiy
Jrnwalait J0ld W'ttf Wll, but th dlVOW t hU
dropped. A license is cheaper than a divorce; and times are -hard".
lo wonder Reno banks are In troubles. , ,r ara .
' ,A man named Cay was put la Jail la a downsUte eountr for
drunken driving. It was the Kayo tor Cayp. Okart ;
- .! , ; ..; 4 ;
owwther is th vstreamUn wedding ring. Styled for the
streamline figure, presumably. - ' ' , I0T m
The R. F. C. has loaled I SJ0.09S to Bowliag Green. Kentucky,
-for a sewer system. SelMiqaldatlngi . ' - . .
Issuing 85,500,000 in bonds against
oz tne people. w recommend
Cold in on and a half days' work,
grub. j "
owt to market. It carried a
ThM f Port,f B4 01
If They DO
Yesterdays
... Of Old Salens
Town Talks boa The States
man of Earlier Days
November 0, 1007
The two steel xanza which hare
been workinx toward each ether
between Tualatin and this city,
on the Oregon Electris railway,
drove th last snikea batwaaa
these two points last night. Only
two ana one-naif mile of track
remain to b completed.
PORTLAND Aa luat onrran.
cy based on Oregon products and
redeemable February 1. is A a win
be Issued by the Portland clear
ing house associated banks. The
base will be wheat, e-rnln annii
fish and lumber actually sold, and
oiaer marxetable products or
bonds approved h th financial
committee. 7
The S20.00S brlelr hncnif.l
Chemawa is fast n earing comple
tion unuer xne airectlon or Con
tractor F. A, Erlxon. Upon the
completion of the new hospital,
th building used at present for
that DUrnOS will be innvrtA
into a domestic science halL
yNovesnber 5, 1823
With the reitrt nirmtnt t
city liens amounting to fSSIt
and taxes aggregating flxlf, th
accumulation of many years
against th Parrlsh Grov prop
erty,, th last remaining tract of
th Parrlsh homestead in th ge-
srapnicai center of Salem, has
been released to homebullders In
max rapiaiy growing section.
DALLAS Marr Metealf. th
last surviving member of th old
Daily Health Talks
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D.
THERE are lots of ways to get
scared, and a very common
one is to imagine yon have
heart trouble. It It really exists,
heart trouble requires sensible treat
ment, out tt it
exists only in
th imagination
it creates great
and needless na
happiness and
worry. : .
Fearing heart
disease, many
persons rush ett
to heart clinics.
Hast of them
happily ar told
they have no
heart trouble. .
Others assume
SX. L. 1
because of vague aad ancomfortable
sensations around the heart, and
their worry serves to increase the
Eaia and discomfort t yet they heai
it te get medical advice for fear
of being told that they really kave
heart disease and snust diiicontinue
their, work. -j , j .
;. Km Caaae f r Alarm
I do not mean to give the tmpre
slon that pain or dkcamfcot about
th heart should be disregarded;
but I wish to impress upon my
reader th fact that paiu aronad
th theart does not of necessity
mean heart disease.
Th heart is supplied by a very
complicated network of nerve.
Worry, anger, emotional diatresa,
excitement and fatigo can stimu
late and irrttat thea nerves and
produce unusual sensations around
th hearty At other times the Jieaxt
will beat rapidly, and the sufferer
describes the disturbance by saying
Aruwer Ilcaltk Queriea
R. H. Q. What ahduld a girl t
19, S feet 6 inches tall weight Aat
I too tall for my age? 8 What do
you advise for dry sklaT : -
A., She should weigh about 112
pounds, This is about the average
weight for one ef this age aad height
aa determined by examiaatioa of a
, - iff i. , .a -
" ff :. . . ' "
Get Hold oi That Garage Key
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J. HENDRICKS
Myth of retaliation:
Is
Likewise Roesaveltrrett
m
Ditto democratic dipsomania,
dishwater, hooey and horsefeath
ers: From his kick-off acceptance
speech to th waiting and expec
tant throng staying . ever la th
convention hall at Chicago for the
Hearst - McAdoo bargain blessed
candidate, fresh out of th air all
the way from Albany, but with Al
Smith and his Tammany cohorts
departed from the tumult
From thlsnectle beginning, the
candidate of the party hoping to
profit from th woes of th world
depression has continued to assert,
wherever he has found or mad
occasion to refer to the subject of
th tariff, that th preteadedly
hated Hawley-Smoot law was so
unfair
So unfair to foreign nations
"b
Aa to excite retaliation on their
Grand Ronde Irfdiaa tribe, died
this week at the horn of Mr. and
Mrs. Eddie Rigga on th Grande
Road reservation. Mrs. Metcalf,
who was a young women when
th Rogue River Indian war was
fought, was mor than loo years
old.
CHICAGO Wheat underwent
a moderate setback In pric yes
terday. Closing Quotations were:
Wheat December $1.15, May,
$1.11 S-S.
"my heart Jumps in my throat.'
Sometimes the heart will beat rap
idly and then stop, skipping a beat.
This symptom is seldom due to any
organic disturbance ef the heart.
Many of my readers ask about
heart murmurs. There are two
kinds of murmurs, the organic and
the inorganic. The organic murmur
requires medical attention. TLj in
organic murmur is usually tempo
rary, and disappears with rest and
ear. This type is met frequently
among children, and I desire to as
sura the worried mother that its
praseae need cans bo alarm. , ; -
-Jf CoaefJt Ywr Physlclaa
' A permanent murmur, aa orgeat
murmax. an the other hand, is ins
portant, but with car the fiict4
rrson may live to a rip old age.
knew f many who have heart
murmurs tot continue with their
work and interests in life. So, while
this disorder requires attention, it
need not frighten itx victim. ;
Those who have organic heart
murmur should practic th rul
of moderation in all things. Sudden
and strenuous exertion sanst b
avoided. It la wis t guard against
exposure to cold and dampnasa,
overweight, underweight and aa
deraouruhment. A quiet, well-rt
ulated life U acisabla. .
' If yon' at wonted about yea
heart, coasctt with your vhyslciaa.
Modern methods of aiagneais. such
aa the use of the X-ray, fluoroscop
aad electrocardiagraph, anabt the
physician te determine accuratetr
th condition of th heart. There
need be n aaxiety or doubt. If after
a thorough fexamieataoa, yo are
told you have no heart ducase. Th
doctor can be very positive ia his
decision. -r:r : , 1 -
i
targe aamber of persona, A few
pounds abov r belew th average
a a matter ef little or n eignifU
eance. 2 You are taller than the
average person for year age,
Avoid the use of soap aad use a good
eold cream, - - -
tSH.
part, with th result ef "destroy
ing our foreign trad."
a
While Roosevelt has pussyfoot
ed whenever he has rua .up against
a plea from a section or Interest
concerned with any item in that
law, pussyfooted with weasel
words every time and la every
plae whither his breesing over the
country has taxen him. though
committing himself to nothing but
glittering generalities, with the
hop of garnering votes
W
While he has whispered hope
here, there and yon indiscrimin
ately, to the cattl men of Arls
ona, th lumbar men of Washing
ton, ad infinitum, ad absurdum,
ad nauseum
a S
Every time, early and late, he
has given th bogey man of the
Hawley-Smoot tariff th anatnema
maranatha th doable curse and
the double cross, albeit with his
fingers crossed la the sight of any
scared man or company of men
fearful for his or their own indus
try or Job.
S
Other democratic leaders have
been singing th same tune, all of
them from Newton Baker to Cac
tus Jack Garner of Texas each
ia concert asserting that in the
two years since th present law
was enacted 100 or mor retalia
tory tariffs have been enacted
against It.
But aa there are only about 60
Independent nations in the world,
this democratic estimate would
(Turn to page 6)
The Safety
Valve - -
Letters from
StatesmAn Readers
I ahould like to say a few words
in regard to the proposed amend
ment under ballot numbers $01
101. This appears to m to be a
very dangerous law. It would be
quite a convenience to the rick
criminal. No accused person in his
right mind would decide for trial
y Jadge unless he knew how the
Judg stood," and it would be
the duty of his counsel to find out.
It certainly would simplify mat
ters.' The accused who had appro
prlated public fund would mere
ly have t split with th Judg.
hi counsel and possibly the dia
triet attorney. (By th way, how
ia th district attorney going to
get In on this? Th bill does not
mention aim. Ar w voting for
bin as it read or for It as it
MAY read after it had been tin-,
kered and tampered with by some
bodywo don't know who?) Th
very fact that th sponsors of thla
amendmeat suggest th consent of
th district attorney b obtained,
shows that they see th danger of
r..If the provisions of this
Mil torn Inadequate we will do well
not to pass It, Trial by Jjrry is th
beat method' of obtaining justic
and la these times of unemploy
ment ft gives a few citizens a tew
days wages and some lawyers a
fob. I have heard that the lawyer
oppose this blU. Well, we cant
blsim them - for. not wanting U
stand aside i merely licking their
Daily Thought
Tht DaS&fatr Af n.r.nn.1
nallsa is not a. great calamity,
it has cost . as soma picturesque
characters and if w ar served
With a leas trenchant fl
editorial, there are compensating
advantaerM tw tt ....
K " V.F ...
"H
CHAPTER XXXIV i
Phyllis was a girl out oi a book;
a childhood book, a fairy tale
magical! v moaldiaa iato mc beinr
every quaOty Ted Wynae had ever
ureamea into ms tdeaL- . .-.
'Beautiful ia demurs " bruarH
iashioa, with rich brown eyes that
saone uxe jewels f serious
thoMght: contemDlative. razia fan.
oa the world she saw witlr a qukt
uiquisiuon; .tpngbtly, : bantering
with PIdgs as thoagh lie were a
younger, rather than tlirr brotVr-
intellectaaL amazingly cagrossed ia
philosophy, poetry And art lor one
so (ar oa the tender side, el twenty.
Turned to. th last second on
laibJou latfccai r "
A . priaccss and her castle; gar
dens which- mast be eachantiag Ia
summer, even now crusted with s3-
ver jcc; airy yaras away Lake trie
poanded endlesslv si time and the
sands; four cars la the garage;
speed boats aad a canoe hung up
for the winter: his own room ht.
ter appointed than anything he had
ever seen in the most luxurious and
comfortable football hotels.
And Pidge talking about food.
"Let's go down and put the feed
bag on, boy all that fresh air
.makes me want to eat the leg ofi
a wolf
Pidge's father and Pidge called
him Father, rather gravely, in ad
dressing himwas handsome in a
dignified manner; a big man with
shoulders slightly rounded; much
gray hair; speech geared to a con
templative attitude. Pidge's moth
er, now ample, had undoubtedly
been a beautiful eirl hi fcferV
eyes, charming smile, warm man
ner.
Aad Phyllis ia a gently flowing
dress that trailed from white shoul
ders aad arms to the point of misty
silver slippers; a black dress mo
destly draping her legs except
here and there; but Ted Wynne did
not look his princess had no legs.
Eyes demurely dropped; rising
respectfully while the men talked,
surprised into shfctiag admiration.
"James tells tnt that you have
worked at the Riverside,1 the father
said. 1 am interested in your rea
soa for leaving."
Ted told him. "But I go back
aad work vacations,' I like to do
that I always did like th men,
aad cant help feeling sorry."
"I'm interested ia why yoa feel
sorry for our men."
"Well, X used to stand before a
furnace, make up poetry, think of
football plays anything to keep
from the monotony of growing old
er billet by billet; but I had some
thing to think of; what have the
others? Women, Cqoor, comedy,
hate. Work, eat and think about
those things; aad never grow ap
intellectually then, some day, die."
Phyllis was watching.
"Have yoa a remedy, Mr.
Wynne?"
"Yes, sir. I know you can't go
to them with a lot of Y. M. C A.
stuff; but you can accept thera as
they are and direct and improve
their nataral channels of thought
Mill men are as curious as any
neighbor women oa back fences;
give them something constructive
to think of; youll make their own
lives more pleasant and probably
make it asier for their families."
"For instance?"
"Organize sport horseshoes,
baseball, mushball; a plant maga
zine; even a daily typewritten bul
letin; something which wSI bring
chops while the judge fares sump
tuously. But It they are opposed
why did they not write a negative
argument? If they have read the
constitution they must know it is
unconstitutional, for in article S,
sectloa S, clause S of that docu
ment we read "The trial of all
crimes, except In cases ef impeach
ment, shall be by Jury." Neither
would the expense of grand Jury
be saved sine that Jury would
have to sit in either case, wheth
er trial was by judge or by Jury,
for In amendment B of tha TJ. 9.
constitution we read "No person
shall be held to answer for a capi
tal or OTHERWISE INFAMOUS
crime unless on a presentment or
indictment of a grand jury."
Is the constitution obsolete?
Some would make it so Tha con
stitution does not "imply" that it
may be set aside at the will or
convenience of any group. This
loose interpretation, it continued
in, will some day wreck our gov
ernment and cast us adrift upon
a sea of lesser lows. "Back to the
constitution!"
. There la a dangerous tendency
today on th part ot politicians to
tak power from th many and
plae it in th hands of the tew.
Let us wateh onr step and vot
SOS X No.
A word about the city ordinance
which , would put the city police
under civil service.. It looks Ilk
another effort to concentrate pow
er, a schema of th "ins" to en-
What is your opinion oa th4
ireixm xrucx tna nm hiiiT t.
was tha nn Mt inn vai m.......
by Th Statesman staff.
Blarioa Gus" Moan. !W
secretary: "I think It should b
lnvestlxared. I have
lumber trucks to soma extent and
I know how hard they ar on
th highways. I think that they
ahould b mad to pay as much
xa proportion as cars which do
not us the highways to such aa
extent" - .' T.
Ren FV UTm. nrin T'm
favor of cutting them out They
anouia oe , regulated th same
as our railroads; Tax them; The
valuation of th Tattroads has
been i reduced; I ther ahould -be
some effort mad to tax the
tracks and busses to the benefit
of real; property.".-! 7
ft R. - W. rUrkil- farm.'- "T'lr-
been against It up until1 thla very
flay.-but after hearing mm nnf
A Football
Romance
New Views -
. It, V" . . vmw aioeicouia d vasuy won than they
fvii?k -thr ,- WD- m8rlt -'I" r- Ton are borrowing thunder
IB bill. '.-.: 'fwim 1. T .
U
DD
Phyllis was a giri out of a book; a
them to the bulletin board every
day; give them gossip, comedy,
personals a Broadway column for
every plant and you can put over
your safety propaganda and other
policies without blasting at them."
"Boy you're hot" Pidge ex
claimed. "L guess I've been talking too
much." Ted laughed apologetically;
but the girl's shining eyes said no.
"Your point of view is fresh. Mr.
Wynne." th father replied, "k is
sot often I get frankness. I would
suggest that when you return to
college that you sit down and write
me a letter including all of your
ideas on this subject In the mean
time, do yoa think James might
profit from a summer on the fur
naces?" "If you can keep the Riverside
running through next summer both
of ua will be right there, eh Pidge?"
-Yea, Father," Pidge replied en
thusiastically. We lost four games
last year and we've got to make a
comeback. We're going to go in
the mill and be men of steel and
nothing can hurt us when we come
out"
"I'm giad something has inspir
ed you, James," his father com
mented drily. Ted caught a smile
as it caromed off his sister's lips
when Pidge took the rap.
I m going to surprise you one
of these days, Father."
It has become quite difficult
James." -
"Father, you're unkind." Mrs.
Pidgin objected, "Jimmy has been
doing well, hasn't he Mr. Wynne V
"Very welL He's football cap
tain
"But you should have been."
Pidge added.
"There's only one thing about
him which should worry you, Mrs.
Pidgin,"
"Lay off, you bum," Pidge warn
ed.
"Oh, what is iir Phylhs cried
trench themselves behind a wall
and keep the "outs" out The
"ins" should not be exempt from
the civil service test. If we are go
ing to have civil service let ns
wipe the slate clean and start fair
and build up the force under it.
Otherwise It merely insures the
ing a life-time Job. The system is
better as it now is. It Is well to
have public official! accountable
to somebody.
A VOTER.
UNCLE SAMMLE'S RAMS
UNCLE SAMMIE had some rams
Which vicious seemed to grow;
But every time these Rammies
cried:
"Let PROHIBITION go"
Old UNCLE SAM (a wisey manl)
Enforced th Shepherd's rule;
It wouldn't do to let these Rams
Upset th whole darned school;
The welfare of the FLOCK must
be
The rule that ruled all breeds;
Especially when th VOTERS cast
Their ballots for their NEEDS.
So every discontented ram
Was toll to "shake hi fleece,"
And Uke'hlmseU to other fields.
Or cease .jhis - senseless, lawless
Plels; ! r .: : ..
His breed must not Increase;
A dangerous menace to the flock.
And paradox, par se.
For a sheep to claim h upholds
th laws
Yet LAWS THAT BE, b bunts
and paws; . '
(Then laughs la scoff-law glee.)
Yet UNCLE SAM has sheep Ilk
Who bleat for "LIBERTY-
Claim BOOZE will bring the flock
all bliss; .
But they cant tool yoa or me!
Their logic lackaV whit ot sense;
Their bonnet hath a BEE!
So let them brows around th
. fane. . .
Or bunt or climb a tree! -
, , EDGAR FIELD.
- SALEM. Nr. 4fTi ih. val.
tor) In th beginning ot thla
sons who had upheld Hoover who
wer saying: -It la tlm tor
ehang . . w bar had enough of
Hoover; - It could not bo any
worse,', and so forth, ; A th day
and weeks have gone by some ot
thes- well lntentloned persona
hav been asked "What rh
country or nation ta la better con-
I iHHa. . tt . ,..
By FRANCIS
WALLACE
it 11'
childhood book, a fairy
with sparkling eyes.
"He's a heart-breaker."
The girl laughed heartily. Ted
thought the parents were secretly
pleased.
"I took enough riding around
here," Pidge exclaimed, "let's get
going."
Dancing. . . .
Phyllis enveloped him with exot
ic perfume; numbed his senses,
She danced with magic slippers
that trod the velvet clouds. He
looked ia her eyes and lost th
world.
"You're so brilliant Mr. Wynne,"
she said rapturously, with eyes suf
fused by wonder into a darish pur "
pie. "I have never seea Father so
impressed. ..."
Dancing.
"Please tell me Just how you
happened to write Maa of SteeL
I was so thrilled by it How en
vious the girls at school will be
when I tell them I've met yoa at
last" '
Talking; eyes melting; coatrol
going away.
"You know, we are so grateful
for everything you've done for
Jimmy. . . . You dance divinely.
Mr. Wynne . . . It's so surprising
to discover a man who can do
things and feel things too"
She was a soft evanescence sur
rounding him with filmy, adoration.
"Did anybody ever tell you," he
whispered, "that you looked like
Janet Gaynor?"
"Oh, Mr. Wynne; really? I'm so
flattered she is a true artist
And" shyly "I hardly expected
you to notice me at all . . . Girls
dream, Ted."
He saw her wondering eyes,
heard her soothing voice, was con
scious of a delicate perfume and
a slim body. He felt half a god and
half a fool; but he talked, talked,
talked.
They discussed the Ideals and lbs
Higher Things.
CT Be Coattmni)
our president who has done wise
ly and well In keeping our nation
from suffering dire results from
conditions concomitant with this
universal depression." Many have
looked a little, deeper as th
thought continued to harass them
as to what conditions might be it .
Hoover were defeated and ' the
U. S. A. starts backward, and now
intend to vote for Hoover. Friends.
Just look yourselves squarely in
the face and consider well before
voting. Think about temperance,
civilization, progress, prosperity f,
right and righteousness. -
-FRANK L. BCELL.
Editorial
Comment
From Other Papers
tale
MALOVEY T9. BALONEY
Opposing Rutus Holman on th
ballot for state treasurer Is J. W.
Maloney of Umatilla county, pio
neer stockman and farmer, former
county Judge and later banker. He
has been prominent In civie aad
public lit tormany years. His ia--cerity,
honesty and Integrity "ar
unquestioned. There Ta not a stain
on his escutcheon. He Is amply
qualified for the Important office r
h seeks., : - -- - "-. ,
Mr. Holman, as ho has glvea '
abundant evidence of, Is th most
egotistical blowhard fa public of
fice, th greatest I am". in nnii-
tics. He nrferatea ta iitmsair n
th economies that Governor Meier
ana effected,, while at the sam
time his own bungllnr Interefer
ence has proven costly to th tax
payers. He always seizes the spot
light to lnflat la. , j
Mr. Holman is a meglomanlae,
bombastic, arrogant and quarrel
aom by nature and cannot get
along tactfully with anyone long'
His chief weapon Is personal abuse
and appeal to moronic prejudice.
H has ever been a symbol of dis
cord. He has been denounced by
every newspaper la Portland, tha
Oregonlaa branded him a liar, the
Telegram dubbed him the halitosis -ot
Oregon politics, th News ao
eased him of attempted bribery
and the Journal was almost as un-T
complimentary. ' . - .
UTbougk Mr. Holman is on the
republican ticket, republicans aro
under n obligation to vot tor
him, as he is not only a bolter bat
has don hi9 best to defeat the
party In stats elections,
; As Sip puts 'It. th treasurer
contest Is between Maloney and'
Baloaey t and we hav already -been
fed up oa baloney Salem"
-
vapuKi JOBrnau , - "
? j.
I