The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 13, 1932, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ' The- OREGON f&kTE&ilj i 1932
You Can't
a Godd llan Downl
.-.H"-'
By FRANCIS
WALLACE
l ;;
Roman
4 i
fv
PAGE FOUR
& Football unnni c
1 1 1 W U U !. Lu
" t v
-W.Prom First Statesman. March 23: 1851 J "
-1
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
t Sheldon P. Backbit . - ;
- 1 Editor-Manager
- ' llandjrritjr Editor
li'-fO--' Member of th Associated Press
i' iH Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to! the use for publica
tion of ail iews dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited to
this paper. - ,-. , . ,
; ADVERTISING'
Portland Representative .
' . T Gordon & Bell, Security Bulldinr, Portland, Ore.
Eastern Advertising Representatives
Bryant, Griffith a Branson, Ino., Chicago, New York, Detroit,
Boston, Atlanta,
Entered at fas Poatoff ice at Salem. Oregon, as Second-Clae
UatUr. Published ' entry morning except : Monday. Busineu
It ice, xn s. fjommerrxal street.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
-v. Mail Subscription Bates, to Advance, Within Oregon: Dally and
uitday. 1 Mo, fit cents; S Mo. $l.tl; Mo. SJ.1S; 1 year 14.00.
Slsewhere SO cents per Mo., or 15.00 for 1 year la advance.
By City Carrier: 4S cents a month; 1S.00 a year In advance. Per
Copy 1. cents. On trains and News Stands I cents. v
ma.
!: . a; ; yoluntary' Allotment Plan
TN all the areas of distress for wliich "plans'' have been pro-
X posed agriculture has called for the greatest number. Ever
sfnee the war fanning has been in trouble. There was a sort
of plateau from 1923 to 1930 in which agriculture managed
la keep afloat i but the last toboggan of prices has left farm
ing deep in the mire. It is reported that Governor Roosevelt
looks with favor upon what is known as the "voluntary allot
ment"' plan. It will be of interest therefore to see what this
proposes for the relief of the farmer.
V Each major commodity would be organized under some
council, which would determine on an acreage reduction in
order to cut down production. In each county the county
committee would go, tojeach grower of that crop, say of
wheat. The grower could agree to join or could stay out as
he saw fit. The grower who joined would agree to reduce his
wheat acreage by the determined percentage, say 25. If
he had -160 acres to put in wheat normally then he would
crop only 120 acres in wheat. For the 40 acres which he did
not crop in wheat he would receive allotment certificates
which would equal in number the number of acres cropped
multiplied by the average production per acre for the pre
vious five years. In this case if the average production was
20 bushels per acre, then the grower would get allotment cer
tificates equaling 120 times 20 or 2400.
All wheat would be sold at present on the regular mar
ket prices. However on all domestic consumption a tax of
42 cents a bushel would be levied on Chills or processors. The
total of this would amount to several hundred million dollars.
From this sum the expense of administration would be de
ducted and the remainder divided pro rata among the hold
ers of the allotment certificates, an amount estimated at
.around 38c per bushel for all wheat grown and sold under
the plan. The farmer who did not cooperate in the plan
would receive no share of this tax money.
. This is simply a subsidy for the growers of the com
modities, taken not directly out of the treasury, but out of
" a tax-raised fund derived from consumers. The defense is
that the tariff now is not effective because we export these
surpluses at world prices.
Among objections to the plan, besides the complaint of
subsidy and the creation of a big bureaucracy to operate the
I plan, are: increasing of costs to consumers while foreign la-
1 bor with whom they must compete gets food at lower cost;
auiicuuy oi aomimsiermg me pian in me case ui svme cum- nlm g0 ta wltn hU cabinet &n
modities like corn which is chiefly marketed in the form of the, first of January. I do think it
livestock; problem of non-surplus crops which, also are low would b a good idea."
Stm another "plan" for agricultural relief is to have the psMenl should
government refinance mortgage loans at Vt interest. This resign. That would be a funny
is nroposed bv Sen. Frazier of North Dakota. There is about precedent to establish. And I don't
, Q AAft Aftn in farm irmrro-fltra dpht now. thi?k tter would b anything
" - w- -o o
These measures are sure to be before the next congress.
V:
v
New Views
Yesterday Statesman reporters
asked: "Do you think th pres
ident Bhould resign and make way
for the immediate accession of the
new administration T" The answers:
P. Ecker, laborer: "Why, yes.
Why shouldn't he? Rooserelt was
elected president by the people by
a big majority. Why not let him
go to it."
G. W. May. lumberman: "I're
I claimed this: I never could see
why we should wait till March 4
to Inaugurate the president. I
don't see why they should wait.
really accomplished by it"
J. P, Prescott, student: "Hoo
ver might have his secretary of
state, Stimson, resign, then name
Roosevelt secretary of state; then
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J. HENDRICKS-
Flrst Congregational church:
80th anniversary of founding:
(Continuing from yesterday:)
The resolutions had Intimated
that preachers were not business
men, and that they should observe
the ancient injunction, "Let the
shoemaker stick to hi last," and
not presume to mix up with world
ly affairs. Rev. Dickinson was
both a sincere and devout Chris
tian and statesmanlike preacher,
and a good business man, and he
took occasion to rebuke the spirit
of the resolutions in that particu
lar; neatly and forcefuUy. He
built up a fine business, made
large profits, and at one time was
possessed of a fortune worth per
haps $100,000. He gave away
0'
H well, a period of depression
to folks who enjoy telling
their troubles to other folks
as the majority of us do, has its
redeeming features.
7 -r Party Reorganization
. CJAYS the Oregonian,-in declaring its right of independent
O judgment within the limits of the republican party:
'"Leadership in the republican party heeds to reform Itself.
It needs to reform some of its ideas. It needs to recognise
changed conditions and changed thought of the people. This la
true of the national leadership. It is true of the leadership in
Oregon.
That is quite true, except that in Oregon we have no
party leadership. The old leadership was rebuked two
years aco. No new leadership has arisen to take its place.
V There are a few of the old guard left here and there, like
Ratoh Williams who as national committeeman has two
empty years now to serve.
Both locally and 'nationally there needs to arise new
and young leaders. The republican party has the reputation
; i : of being affiliated with privilege. The charge is partly true.
i The party is just now payine for its sins in connection with
' the scandals of the Harding reign. There has been no prior
purge, merely a glossing over of an unsavory mess.
The defeat of old party hacks like Jim Watson of In
diana should be a cause for rejoicing. Smoot while a consist-
' - ent reactionary wa a veniaoie cyciupeuia oi lacia awut ws eaTiy darkness of a wet evening.
covernment. rendering a great deal of useiui service. Moses
! was nothing but an irritant, with neither faction grieving
; over his defeat. The new leadership of the republicans must
h more liberal, more popular, less reactionary, less under
the control of "business" interests, less dependent on the
bounty of capitalists whose habit is to demand return with
Interest. : .,
The Statesman, while gladly claiming loyalty to tne re-
Curtis resign and Roosevelt au
tomatically become vice-president
by virtue of being secretary of
state; then Hoover resign and his
vice-president become president. I
don't know that it would be a
good thing, but it would give the
voters what they want.
Blessed are They Who Don't Know
, When They are Being 'High-Hatted'
By D. H. Talmadge, Sage of Salem
Bill Sniggle has a hurt foot.
The doc' says he won't be able to
walk on it for a month or two. So
many hopping days till Christmas
for BUI.
One of the sights of Salem is
the First National Bank building
I once lived neighbors to a bur
glar and his family, fine neigh
bors. Minded their own business.
which neighbors, even those with
good Intentions, do not always do.
Almost any eld-time resident of
Salenr wUl tell yon the old -town
ain't what It used ta be- Rome
publican party, has endeavored to take the liberal and pro- pride in his voice, some sadness,
cressive view. We are pleased to welcome the Oregonian to safem has become a city, stran-
ganization along progressive unes, it is not wiw us I the old Jokes with than onee it
of popular majorities, of the loaves and fishes of office-hold-1 did.
n and rtnliHrl reward Dut a matter oi DrmciDie. a linn i
belief that the republican-party which was born as an agent E Sleji 'Strand
lor rellei or oppression SUH nas a. mission w iuuw u theatre early In the week. The
i tooting the welfare and comfort of the people as a whole and biggest Sunday business at this
not the nrrwmeritr of a few. nou "T Longlegs."
Old Rules Hold Good
LOOKING back, there are some old rules which held good
even in this election. For. example: "Aa goes Maine,
in its state election fa September, so eoes the counter .
Another: Loss of control of consrress in the middle of a
presidential term foreshadows defeat for the party in the
next election..
A great many references to the
rain nave been heard daring the
wee. Host of such references
were repetitions. Which was suite
au ngnr, Tne ram itself is some
what of a repetition. . ,
Last week we chortled blithely
we saaii see". This .week --we
chortle "We hare- seen" some
Another? No one Is elected president unless he carries blithely, others not blithely. And
V . va. t mm-. . - . I fkA ,nn,imi.wt 1 . . TTT .VI.
rviinr. t nnr 'I'm. i.av wiu .i.j j i I a i
'" Mi it iiue uos uvea Viutaicu viuiy uuce in
L
years, 1916, when Hughes carried New York but lost the elec
tion., . . ' - . - - .
The California citrus Industry marketed 71,011 carloads of
oranges, lemons and grapefruit la the year ended October J I, for a
return of 171,009,000, o about $1,000 per car. This la a year of low
prices and glutted markets is a great accomplishment. How was It
done T A strong Fruit Growers exchange for one thine, which handled
68,201 carloads. The exchange uses aggressive merchandising meth
ods, having spent 1 17,000,000 In advertising In the past IS years.
Its 1112 advertising budget is nearly a mlUlon and a half. Advertis
ing is part of the life-blood of the citrus Industry-as it is ef most I
Industries depending oa mass consumption. . -
, government
stm Uvea.- .
at Washington
We landslide 'em " lit
landslide 'em out again.
and we
Tim Daffy was kicked down
two .' .flights of boarding house
stairs ent the sidewalk. He pick
ed himself up and cheerfully dust
ed nimseif ofx.- "Fine," he said:
"I've been raekln'. me brains for
two weeks for way of aeverla
relations witn tne . piaee grace-
fuuy.-. . v
i -v . "Bootleggers to flood nation at coming holidays. "Beer by
Christmas say. congrossmea. "Speakeasies lower restrictions'. The
v c. 1333s tf "true tempersfice are losing ao timet .
V - ...... ......
81m Tim mine was ereparlnr for
bed when a button came off his
i night garment. . film placed the
button e the bedside stand with
D. H. TALMADGE
his digestive tablets and a glass
of water. In the night he felt
misery in his stomach and reach
ed for a digestive tablet. He swal
lowed the button with a gnle of
water. After which, much relieved.
he fell peacefully tales p.
Thus far and it has not been
always so I have met no one ef
any party who appears really
crushed by the result of Tuesday's
national balloting.
And, anyhow, If the new doctor,
or the prospect of a new doctor.
succeeds la patting the patient in
to a more hopeful and cheerful
frame of mind it will bo some
thing.
wow and -then wo see a rare
character who, when ho to "high-
hatted". Is oblivious ef it o far
as may bo determined front exter
nals. Most of at sputter resent
fully under such provocation and
get the beauty lines on our faces
out of place, and there isn't much
sense in it.
large sums; helped many people
and causes. The administrators of
his estate gave a 150,000 bond In
the probate court. Quoting further
from his reply, showing the Inde
pendent and fearless spirit of the
pioneer preacher:
S
In regard to preaching poll-
tics, I beg leave to enter my most
decided objection to the use of
that term .... If ... . you mean
by 'politics' those great moral
questions of Justice, righteous
ness, temperance and the fear of
God without which the prosperity,
peace and safety of a people can
never long continue, then, in that
sense, I nave preached politics
and by the blessing of God I hope
long to preach it .... If ws had
little more of Christian honesty
in the officers of our government
we should be better off as a peo
ple. Ministers ought to be permit
ted to preach on these subjects as
faithfully as upon any other. Min
isters now as in the early history
of our country hare a duty to per
form. They must not be excluded
from performing their part in the
formation of a right public senti
ment In reference to the admin
istration of the offices of the nation."
At a meeting of Aug. 2S, 18 St,
the committee reported that they
had completed the church build
ing, at a cost of $4215.62. On mo
tion of I. N. Gilbert, the commit
tee was discharged, and Rev. P. B
Chamberlain was Invited to preaeh
the dedication sermon.
Sunday, Aug. 20, 1862, the
church building was dedicated.
The dedicatory prayer was by Rev
O. Dickinson, the pastor, there
was another prayer by the pioneer
Methodist missionary minister and
leader In many fields of endeavor
in laying the foundations of the
state, Rev. David Leslie, and the
sermon was by Rev. P. B. Cham
berlaln, as indicated in the fore
going paragraph.
Services were continued in the
afternoon, with communion, and
C. N. Terry, Julia M. Terry and
Louisa Beard were received Into
the church by confession of faith.
and P. H. Hatch and Mrs. Corne
lia Hatch by letter from the
church at Oregon City, and Miss
Elizabeth Boise by confession of
faith and baptism.
At the meeting of Sept. 12, P.
H. Hatch was elected treasurer of
the church, a collection was tak
en for a communion table, and
Mr. Hatch took charge of the
house for three months without
pay.
sepc is. lsss, sale or some
pews was recorded, by number
L. JB. Pratt. 21; T. McF. Patton.
7; Joseph O. Wilson, 20; A. Wade.
2t. Mr, Pratt was superintendent
of the pioneer woolen mill, first
en the coast. Mr. Wilson was
elected to congress la 1872,
heretofore noted. He was largely
responsible for the final rote that
made Salem the capital of the
state. (That la a story too long
tor this series.) He was the father
of Judge Fred W. Wilson of The
Dalles.
V H V
Wbesi Wosaom Firs Voted
At the meeting of March I, 'If
"on motion etc K. Terry, the
female members. t the church
were granted the privilege of rot
lag. (Mr. Terry hell many im-
It la a waste of time to attempt
to convince a man named (for in
stance) smytho that alt name
really Smith. It Smytho says his
name is Bmythe, Smytho it Is. To
thin extent ho to the eeurt of last
resort. ,
; CHAPTER. XL!
-The next morning, after relating
this adventure. Kid Chocolate' was
elected to membership fas the Chi
cago dob after providing residence
oa Calumet Avenue where bis
mammy had carried him from
Georgia,
The holiday spirit continued
throughout ths week of prepara
tion for Aggies and was not at all
dampened by the fact that the lat
ter almost aptet the season by forc
ing the Comets Into the last quar
ter to wist after starting a third
team and following with the sec
ond.
Stone put over the touchdown
that . clinched the game and set
Pidse to thinking.
"There's only one thing," he said
to Ted. "Stone is being played op
as the star and if he keeps going
wul make an-American.
"What if he does." Ted laughed,
"remember you're the captain and
what we're interested la is whining
games.'
"Sure I know. Bnt he's been
getting cocky and he Isn't doing his
share 'of blocking like he' 'did aS
he wants to do is run."
Just so he makes touchdowns.
Pidge."
Pidge wasn't talking for himself.
Stone and Wynne fax the backfield
and Pat and Brute in the line were
the men most likely to be consid
ered for aU-Americaa selections; if
the team kept winning, one of them
was a certainty: but it was seldom
that more than out man was pick
ed from any team.
"Now," Bob said at the Monday
lecture, "the real season begins.
Youve had your fun for the last
two weeks and you're lucky you
werent knocked off. -
"Barney will be out tomorrow for
a while. If he is up to it hell be
at Chicago Saturday. He wants the
quarterbacks to corns down to his
house tonight at seven and the
other backs at eight; the tackles
and ends tomorrow night The
schedule will be up in the gym a.
"AH right This is the game. It's
up to you to do something about
this coast football They beat
these other eastern teams because
.1 a
iney nave more good men we
have plenty ef good men too.
"They'll be cocky. Let 'em be
cocky. Well take it out of them.
Be tough in there."
They're peppy when they win.
Sitting on top of the football
world with a shot at the national
championship. Football's biggest
crowd coming to Chicago from all
directions; people fighting for tic
kets; using every influence to get
within a square block of the field
of play in the farm called Soldiers
Field. Stay-at-homes fixing up the
radios; newspapers ordering wires.
Columns about Barney Mack's dra
matic comeback; the transforma
tion oi last year's black sheep into
this year s heroes.
Stone the speed boy; Wynne the
Man of Steel; Powerhouse Pidge,
the millionaire -captain; Big Pat
Moynton; Foreman the Brute.
Ana tne neroes. giving no
thought to their importance as glad
iators in the impending spectacle
in the arena, having the time of
their Uvea in their gym, heedless
of Bob Walsh's injunction against
comedy.
"They're peppy when they win,"
Spike Parker observed. "Last year
the gym was a morgue now look
at them. They're either going to
take a shellacking or play the game
ef their Eves."
Fat singing foolish songs, giving
his own cockeyed ' impression of
RudyVallefc. '
"She dont's say yes
She don t say
Daily Thought
"As X look back over my fifty
years of business life, I cannot un
derstand the whole thing. AH
can do is wonder how it all hap
pened. Here I am. a not over-good
business man. a second-rate oa
gtneer. Lack, opportunity, chance
-call It what you will there ta
something that gives tome men
more - than as ersm - break."-
Charles M. Schwab.
The Brute strutting about in a
girl's suppers and hose and noth
ing else; walking by and simpering.
Pat holding np ten fingers.
Young animals splashing is the
shower room. . . , Water an inch
deep on the floor. , , . White lather
on brown bodies. . . Tumultous
singing. ... Pidge hiding by the
door . with a bucket of water to
throw oa nude Sheets as he came
out dripping. . . . Stone hitting
Pidge in the bare back with a
towel
Bilsoo. Olympic mOer In charge
of the towel room, crying:
"Any more towels?" Towels-
wet coming at him from all directions.
Bob Walsh, in sweat clothes, ex
plaining a line play to the Brute.
Ted and Pat stopping to observe.
From the hack they looked like an
acrobat act each a bit bigger but
cut from the same perfect pattern
of a football gladiator sloping
shoulders, tapering waist, flat hips.
strong legs.
Peppy in the gym; on the field
when limbering up but solemn as
a supreme court when Barney came
oa the field; wasting no time, giv
ing htm all of their attention.
They brought him out in an am
bulance oa Tuesday. Little, Bar
ney rode with him; hopped to the
ground and began kicking e foot
ball as big as himself. Barney
looked wan after two weeks in bed;
but he was well-bundled against
the cold; and they had placed him
on a rolling cot which could be
handled without disturbing his leg,
They lifted him to the ground and
propped up the back of the cot to
a sitting position. He talked
through a loud speaker.
Wednesday atternoon ne was
stronger. The air had done him
good. The old zip as there. The
old fire.
"Go got Old Pidge is going to
go Saturday. . . . Old Captain
Pidge. . . . Use 29, Ted. . . . Nice
work, Donley, that'll take him. .
More pep out there. . . . The papers
said you were bums last year.
laughed at you. Ah! Said you were
burnt.
Barney was warming them up.
Ted felt it and liked h. It took
old Barney to lift them out of the
commonplace. Saturday he would
have them young gods again; glad
iators performing for the public.
Barney would have them ready.
Big stuff." Ted loved the big
stuff. More than a hundred thou
sand watching. Millions on the ra
dio. Doing something worth while
Ted was being warmed np. The
squad was. Barney coming out in
an ambulance every day going
back to bed the football game of
the year God I the day to go no
favors. Just to get in there and
go outthink them, shoot the
works for the thrill of it
For New Dominion; for Barney
for the folks at home
And for Ted.
Something born in htm made him
want to get in on the big stuff.
Chicago.
Ted smacked his fist against the
other palm. Nervous, waiting for
the charge. The crowd was packed
in.
A commotion at the door Bar
ney was wheeled la; past them and
into the small shower room, waifr
tag.
"Come back here." Bob Walsh
ordered.
They went back. - Barney was
holding a telegram m his hand
After awhile he talked. His voice
was strong.
"A telegram from Jack Curler
a teammate of mine who has bee
sick fry a long time.
"Sorry I cant be with yon
today the says, but know the
boys will win. Ill be with you
next year."
Barney hesitated, shouted:
"He won't be with as next year.
"The man Is dying.
"Bet he's not dying gamely he's
fighting to Cve. He's got thst old
winning spirit that goes out and
wins wins wins."
Look at Barney's face.
Pouring himself out taking
chances, shooting the works. Put
ting his body on the rack, because
he hated to lose.
The old New Dominion spirit
Jack Gurley, Barney Mack, Harry
Hulbert Hate to lose, don't dk
gamely to hell with dying and losing.
Fight to win.
"Go out there and crack 'em.
Crack 'em. Crack em."
A roar and they were gone.
Barney was limp on the cot; ths
doctor was working on him.
But when they wheeled him fee
the bench he was sitting upright
The greatest crowd in the history
of the sport cheering its greatest
man come to the wars the high
spot of his career in an ambu
lance. Coming to win. You're dars
right Barney.
Big stuff. Let's go, California.
Barney started his first strins
line snd second backfield. Pal
dropped Saunders, returning thf
kickoff, on the Trojan twenty-eight
yard line. The teams lined up.
Linemen eyed each other
strange gladiators from the east
and west who were soon to become
very well acquainted.
Ted, sitting on the sidelines with
Barney, was stunned. On the first
play, Snively, Stone's substitute,
came in fast checking the Trojat
power play after two yards.
Then, it happened. Another play
swung toward the end but devel
oped into a pass down the centei
to Apsit who was unbelievably un
covered, made the catch and ram
bled to the goal for a touchdown.
"Whose man was that?" Barnej
asked quickly as the stands rioted
"Snhrely." Bob Walsh replied af
ter catching Apsit's number.
Snively came walking to the side
tines with Pat His right eye wal
swollen tight
"He can't see," Pat cried. Snive.
ty was holding his head. Stons
went in. They missed the goal; but
spotting Southern Cal a touchdown
was murderous. ... Big, tanned fel
lows in white jerseys. The coun
try's leading scorers. . . , Starting
their scrimmage with an unusual
shift
Coming out of the huddle the
center went over the ball and eight
men stood in a line a yard back
two of them were backs where the
backs stood tipped off the play
Pat's Job was to periscope the
backs and call the defensive signal
Pat was doing it The line was
holding them. Stone knocked down
a pass. . . . Clark brought back the
punt , . Stone and the second
stringers made a first down.
Te ke Cntined)
portent positions. He was county
judge when the present Marion
county court house was erected.)
On motion. Rev. O. Dickinson was
chosen pastor for the ensuing
year.
April 20, '64. Amoe B. Cosper
nd wife and Mrs. D. W. Craig
(Turn to Page t)
Early Days
In O regon
Collected by H. C. Porter of
AumsvWe from the Oregon
Fanner.
managed to work the thigh rope
off, and then started up over the
mountains, supposing they would
klU Copeland, as they had his re
volver. They came to Copeland.
and old John threatened to shoot
him. Copeland had no pistol The
squaws all ran oft but five. They
called Copeland au the names they
could think of and ran into the
woods. Old John came Into this
place, and I went back, meeting
Copeland. who had the remainder
of the party and pack-train to
gether, and had searched in vain
for Collins. He was nearly gone
In. I went back to the place and
searched for some clue, but failed.
Indian Difficulty
The following is a copy of a
letter from Mr. BenselL who ac
companied Indian Agent Collins
down the coast to Chetco to cap
ture the runaway Indians,
"PORT ORFORD, Aug. 26th,
1867. B. Simpson Deer Sir: I
am worn out, Copeland la almost
dead with exhaustion, and Collins
was given up tor dead until 9
o'clock this morning. Yesterday
Collins told me to go ahead to this
place and write a letter to Hunt
ington, which X did. embodying
the substance of Collins Instruc
tions therein.
"Copeland and Collins started
In the morning with thirty In
dians, nine backs shackled, and
two loose ones with Collins b
hind. Copeland was ahead with
thirty one squaws and small boys.
"Copeland took a wrong trail
over the mountains, while Collins
continued along the beach with
the twelve prisoners. He was be
hind them and-dismounted, was
lending his horse np the hill.
When he was about half-way up
the hill, oa a small Cat, the In
diana had stopped while he was
palling oft his coat: the wnole
pack swung sfironnd him, knock
ing him down. land before he could
get his pistol leveled, they bound
him hand and . toot, took the
hackle-keys from-him, unlocked
themselves.; took everything they
could, and started after Copeland.
saying they 'would kill him ant
return and finish Collins, Before
leaving hint, they tied ropes about
his elbows and above his knees.
pat his hands behind hla -wXXk
suaekiea-aa these.. . ,
"While they were away. CeUina
This morning I commenced again,
and found a track leading over an
awful mountain, which I followed
into camp, where I found Collins
as near dead as I want to see any
man.
"So twenty-fire Indians are
gone. We had worked night and
dsy to take these Indians, and
were on guard every other night,
and had taken every precaution to
make them safe. I am slek at
heart, after laboring, so hard to
make it a success, and then to
lose them.
"Yours truly,
"R. A. BENSELL.
Daily Health Talks
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D.
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D.
United States Senator from New Tork.
Tormer OomwtUMoner of fisslta,
Vete Tork City.
Or ALL TUX contagious diseases
of childhood, scarlet fever is the ens
meat feared. It la a dreaded ailment
because of Its possible complications
Parents ask
queetlons re
garding tt X
have received
many requests
Cor InfOrmattoa
concerning the
value ef serums
end vaccines In
the treatment
ant prsrentlae)
of scarlet fever.
Wearetndebt
et te Doctors
leeches end Dtck.
whose brUUaat
work has awak
ened the hope of
a cure and pre
vention eCthts
have developed
r .-i
Dr. Cepetesd
so-caned
the
"scarlet fever anU-texta".
Though this toxin Is not success
rut ta en eases, ft appears to be ef
arse te the majority of
tt Is Injected tnte the vela
ef the sufferer and aids ta preventing
erenpllrsnonSi Five thousand "units"
of the antt-texta serum are Injected
tnte the vein. XX Injected into the
ten thousand units are nee-
Tour doctor wul attend te
thm.
The Taeniae hr attmrsUtered to
ehndroa who. are roand susceptible
te scarlet, fever. This Is determined
hy the "Deck test". This test for
soartet fever Is similar te the "Snick
test", used to determine a child's
ceptfbOlty to elnhthorta. .
Xf the XMck test causes a skta re
action. M Is ceiled -poslttvs". This
means that tt the child Is exposed to
scarlet fever, he win contract the dls
The scarlet fever vaccine' Is aires
only te children who show ooeUive
reaction to the Dick taaVFour er
Ave doses of the vaccine are siren
at weekly Intervals. In tne mi
majority of children receiving these
Injections, protection la given against
scarlet fever and this lasts for at
no year.
Many mothers object te this term
of vaccination because they tea
their ehudren win suffer neia and
discomfort The discomfort suffered
Is negligible compered to the danger
of scarlet fever. We must not be toe
soft hearted ta such snattersw
To prevent discomfort anolr wet
dressings of borle add solution to the
Ne serious reactions have been
reported after the use of this vac
PVeaae tear ta mind that scarlet
fever ss contagtous an4
disease, -The heart, kidneys
other vital organs ef the body may
become ta vol red and permanent die
abOlUea result
XCvery precaution should be taken
to Isolate a scarlet fever patient.
Greet ears snnst be taken to guard
the baby and other young membete
of the household from, the germs of
scarlet fever and ether Infectious dls-
. Progress has been made ta the
treatment and relief ef scarlet fever,
but unfsrtuaatsly .the- number -of
sufferers Is entirely toe huge.;. XX yew
Uvo In a ccmimuufty where scarlet .
fever Is prevalent, take advantage of
this protection against the disease.
Consult with your phyntctaa or esS
at the puhae health station. Tea fl .
be given advice and tastroetionv '
(Oe9wrtti. bit, JT. F. sV, lxj:r.