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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1933)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Sakm, Oregon, Friday Morning. Jane 8, 1933
"No Favor Sways Ut; No Fear S1aU Awe"
From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
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Return Olinger to the School Board
THE terms of two members of the school board expire this
year. Mrs. Roy S. Keene has rendered most excellent ser
vices tort has definitely decided not to accept office again,
r jrreatly to the disappointment of all friends of the school.
Dr. !H. H. Olinger, who has served on the board for many
years, has not yet filed, feeling we presume a desire to be
relieved of the responsibilities he has carried for many
terras. With every sympathy for that desire we nevertheless
; feel that Olinger cannot be spared from the board during
these critical years. His intimate knowledge of school dis
4 trict finances and business affairs, his breadth and balance
of judgment make him quite indispensable as a board mem
ber. Anyone with his long service on the board is sure to
have some opponents. We have not always agreed with his
decisions. But we recognize Dr. Olinger as without question
. one of the most capable men who has ever served on a school
board. He is needed in the critical days ahead. He has been
the balance-wheel on the board; has prevented the schools
- from going hog wild on costs and at the same time has pro
tected the educational program from those who are mere
wreckers. In view of his past service and his capacity, the
people of the district should insist on his serving another
term. Selection for the other vacancy may then be made
among other good candidates who will be before the people.
The High School Basketball Tournament
SALEM is more exercised over possibility of loss of the
high! school basketball tournament than over the pros
pect of the closing of Chemawa Indian school. Perhaps the
difference lies in the fact that Washington is remote and it
is feared that local protest would be futile. There is no mis
taking the temper here now however regarding the invita
tion of the state board of higher education to the high
school athletic association to move the tournament from
Willamette to the university cities. Salem intends to scrap
the idea right down the line.
The great reason for the protest is that Salem is bas
ketball minded, and this is one of the big athletic events of
the year here. This city is never host to any of the coast
conference football or basketball games; and while it is in
terested in Willamette's contests, it saves its big burst of
enthusiasm for the high school basketball tournament in mid
winter. This affair draws more local interest tftan a session
of the legislature. It is not the financial consideration,
which is relatively minor, but the thrill of the athletic con
tests which creates the local interest.
If the tournament were moved to Corvallis and Eugene
it would be just another athletic contest in communities al
ready surfeited with big league football, basketball, baseball
and track 'events. The houses would be small compared with
Salem, for these towns have difficulty keeping up their own
athletic programs. Attendance from outside communities
would fall off because Salem is much closer to the center of
There is another element in the matter which deserves
consideration. Willamette pioneered with this basketball
tournament, and it is largely through the local cultivation
that the event has gained such statewide interest. The un
iversity and state college have, other events which bring
high school youth to their campuses. The band contest, track
and field meets, Four-H club schools, campus week-ends, etc.,
are all developed at the state schools. Pacific university has
developed the music contests, and Linfield has been host to
the oratory and public speaking contests. Willamette's only
opportunity to serve as host has been during the basketball
tournament; and it hardly seems fair to this institution and
-to independent colleges in general for the large state schools
to come in and absorb this event too.
We do not believe the inspiration comes from the athlet
ic departments of either state school The move seems to be
more a product of petty jealousies. There have been no ob
jections to the way Willamette has conducted the tournament
which are at all important Even if the plans of the tour
nament should be altered in order to meet objections of some
small high schools, that would not require removal of the
main event from alem.
The high school principals should realize this also, that
this tournament gives their youhg.people an opportunity to
visit the state capital. The boys get a lesson in history and
government along with their athletics. In biennial years the
legislature is in session and they get to see the law-making
- bodies at work. This 'makes the trip . to Salem one the
young people took forward to with enthusiasm.
" While the attitude here is hostile to any effort to re-
move the tournament,- there is every desire to provide every
facility for the proper accommodation of the teams and the
crowds. Willamette itself has gone to great expense in this
regard and is still $900 in the hole for its extraordinary ex
penditures to care for the tournament The university and
the city are on their toes to show proper hospitality to vis
itors for the event, and rectify any minor difficulties which
the principals and coaches in the past may have noted.
Avoid and Evade
THE public is waxing wrathy over the disclosures that Mr.
Morgan and his partners paid no income tax in certain
years; and that the Van Swearingens erected several cor
porations in the successful effort to avoid payment of in
come taxes. .
Apparently the public is jumping on Morgan and the
: ? Swearingens chiefly because they represent capitalists,
and their reputed -wealth has run into the millions. But they
have paid their taxes under the same laws and avoided them
under the same laws as the little fellow, with this difference
of course that under the graduated tax they get soaked
much higher than the man of small incomes.. .
:l But ordinary individuals have used their losses in in
vestments to wipe out their income taxes the last few years.
Others have used affiliated corporations to take advantage
of exemptions, etc This lias not been illegal ; nor has it been
IH1- 9JvLhdlthere u distinction between
"avoid" and 'evade". They hare said it Is not only his priv
ilege but the normal exercise of prudence for the individual
to plan his affairs so that he may without violating the
law tighten the tax burden which he might bear. However
if he seeks to ."evade" the tax by subterfuge, by false re
ports, or anything like that he is subject to all the penalties
f the law. .
. The present stir seems to be over deduction of capital
- POVKM. IM .. . .
... Of Old Salem
Town Talks from The States
mas of Earlier Days
Jane 0, 1013
Rev. Fletcher Homan, newly
elected president of Willamette
university, to arrive here tomor
row; formerly president of In
dianola college, Indlanola, la.
Council grants Oregon Electric
railway franchise for trackage on
Mill street; franchise in effect un
Mutual Canning company con
tracting berries at three and one
fourth cents pound; operations
start June 12.
Jane 0, 1028
Carl O. Engstrom, Salem, draws
contract for build new high school
annex for $47,944; J. A. Bern
ard! gets heating contract at
$7060; work begins June 15.
W. W. Rosebraugh elected
president of Lions club; "William
B. Mott, Ross C. Miles, Carl Won
ner, vice - presidents; Meade El
Hott, secretary - treasurer; Frank
Neer, Merril D. Ohling, Harry
Bottle of earwigs exhibited at
police headquarters to refute
claims pest has not yet arrived In
Salem; stores to exhibit earwigs
for information of public.
DAYTON, June 8 Fifty stu
dents of the agricultural and
home economics departments of
the Dayton Union high school and
Floyd B. Willert and Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Emerlck attended a picnic
and weiner roast on the bank of
the Willamette river at Wood's
hop yard Tuesday night. Games
were played around the campfire.
losses, which if large will easily wipe out income during a
current year. At the special session of the legislature this
writer appeared before the committee on taxation and point
ed out the possibilities of increasing proceeds of the income
tax through limitation of this deduction. Neither the special
session nor the regular session took action in the matter.
Only a stupid citizen therefore would refrain from applying
his losses to reduce his income tax.
This capital gains and losses part of the law deserves
amendment Some advocate elimination of both. Perhaps
limitation is better. The inclusion of capital .trains as income
in a given year serves to prevent sales to cash in on prof
its, which creates a selling, vacuum in rising markets, right
at the time when such sales would serve to hold down run
away markets as in 1929. On the other hand possibilities of
establishing losses helps unduly depress markets, especially
in December, at the end of the tax year.
No matter what tax laws there are people will seek to
make the burden resting on them as light as possible. No
one is a philanthropist where the state is concerned. Even if
new laws are adopted any person of prudent judgment will
study them to plan his business to avoid what he can of the
burdens of taxation. And so long as he complies faithfully
with the law as it is written he cannot be condemned.
This use of taxation as a chisel to correct economic in
justices in distribution is not sound. It makes the state
somewhat of a participant in pilhvge and a partner in what
ever anti-social excesses may have been indulged in. The
purpose of taxation is to provide support for necessary and
legitimate activities of the government Problems of dis
tribution of the gains of industry and of effort should be
attacked directly, not by a system of legalized high-jacking.
A Craftsman in Words
FOR intellectual precision President Carl Greg Doney of
Willamette has few equals. His mind is fertile in ideas,
and he clothes his thoughts in the very choicest words. In fre
quent demand for. public addresses Dr. Doney is uniformly
delightful to listen to. His talk to the graduates last Friday
morning. was stimulating; but even more thought-provoking
was his address at thetRotary club luncheon Wednesday. Ed
ucation, not as tool for boosting one's pay check, but as equip
ment for wider, finer living, was his theme.
Dr. Doney speaks-without notes; is .always aelfrpossess
ed; and he is a master craftsman in-the fashioning -of
phrases. Here is just one gem from his talk of Wednesday:
A man can be a prophet on very little capital.'
Sit Up and Take Nourishment
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J.
"William Wallace Graham:
(Continuing from yesterday:)
Joseph Joachim, the greatest per
former on the violin and the
greatest teacher of that art in all
time, was at the head of the de
partment. Besides, Joachim was
the director of the whole institu
tion, a distinction only reserved
for and not followed after him.
He was too big to have a su
perior, and too great to have a
successor in all his attributes and
authority. His character was so
crystal clear that he could not
abide the least lapse of the mor
al code even unsportsmanlike
conduct in his pupils.
He had sympathy for a pupil
who came short of his expecta
tions. If he gave his best in in
dustry and application. But one
who cheated in any manner was
doomed for expulsion. This hap
pened to some of his students en
dowed with brilliant talents who
were caught in malingering of
fences; one particularly in a game
Prof. Graham came home from
Germany to be at his falling fa
ther's bedside, arriving 12 -days
before his death, December 2,
1899. In January, 1900. two days
before starting on his return
trip, he married Charlotte ("Lot
tie") Hellenbrand of Salem, and
their bridal trip was from Salem
to Berlin. Her father was Charles
Hellenbrand, pioneer merchant
and restaurant man of Salem. She
was one of the capital city's favor
ite and beautiful daughters.
They returned In 1903. Prof.
Graham taught classes thereafter,
until 1910, in Salem and Port
land, when they again went to
Germany, and he once more en-
tered the Royal High School of
uerun. coming gack to America
and Oregon in 1918. He toured
Alaska tor two summers, playing
uu leacnmg, ana spent a vaca
tion period of six weeks la the
same way In Montana.
December 4, 1915, a day after
the anniversary of his father's
death. Charlotte (Hellenbrand)
Graham died. In March, 1920,
Prof. Graham married ljnm
Graff of Portland. Their horn is
at 600 Holly street, that city.
As said before, practically every
Salem production of an outstand
ing periormer on the violin in
nearly 30 years owes his or her
success in whole or in part to
tne tutorship of Prof. Graham.
The most notable current case
is that of Miss Mildred Roberts,
daughter of John J. Roberts of
this city. She made her debut in
her own concert on April 24 of
this year in Dresden, Germany.
Mildred's mother has been' with
her there while the daughter has
been attaining efficiency in her
art, beginning four years ago the
Henri Martea. a Frenchman,
Is at the head of the Saxony state
school of music at Dresden, where
Miss Roberts has pursued her stu
dies. This was formerly the Royal
Conservatory. Marteau was nnder
the great Joachim in the Royal
High School of Berlin, in the vio
lin department, and had charge
of that department after Joa
chim's death in 1908.
And Marteau appeared with
Salem's own Mildred Roberts as
a performer in her concert at her
debut. That is a distinction never
accorded to a second rate per
former, nor to many of the first
It gives the hall mark of a
master's approval to her perform
ance; proclaims her an artist of
singular talent brouxht to near
perfection by grilling and palns-
taxing work; honest and toilsome
Industry in lone practice. Martean
the master proclaims by his par
ticipation that Mildred has attain
ed the high status of a concert
Notwithstanding all this, she is
ambitious for a still nearer ap
proach to perfection. She may per
sist, with another year's lessons
under the master teachers in th
tamed city of music and kindred
arts on the banks of the Elbe.
Rather strange, some reader
may remark, that a Frenchman
should head an Important depart
ment of a great German school
greatest of its class in the world.
It was the kaiser's own idea for
the institution to hava tha bast
available talent; bis belief that
developed genius of a high degree
makes one a world citizen, lifted
above national borders. It was the
kaiser who suggested and promot
ed tho exchange professors of all
leadinr countries in 1111 which
the reader no doubt recalls. The
United State got Nitobe, the
leadinr scholar of Japan, one of
the most learned llnmlsta of all
time, with his 12 lectures, the
book contalnlna which, alas some
explanatory chapters has been in
leading libraries of the world
since. Worth any person's read
Wall Joachim lived It headed
his own quartette and for several
years was conductor of the Berlin
Philharmonic, at the time, and
still, the world's most famous
symphony orchestra. In such , an
atmosphere of music, William
WaUace Graham studied and
dreamed of ever hixher efficiency.
In that atmosphere Mildred . Ro
berts dreams the same dreams.
and works as faithfully to make
them come true.
. There are -two children of tha
anion of William Wallace Graham
"QTHT PM I nL7" By HAZEL
WHAT HAS HAPPENED
Lovelv Joaa Hastings Urea a se
Juded life with her two stern, old
aunts, Ewis and Babe Van Fleet,
la Sansalite. California, She falls
la love with Bill lfartin, young
mechanic Iteming this. Aunt Ev.
vie sends Joaa away to Pennsyl
vania to scnooi. unroots. Joaa
slips off the train and goes to Bill's
home only to find that he left town
without leaving an address. She
did not know Bill had srone to see
her and Ewis npbraided him, say
ing u be loved Joan be would give
her up and not try to find her as he
had nothing to offer her. Joan set
tles in San Francisco, unknown to
her aunts. She boards with good-
narureo Mrs. it aisle Aimmcr and
works in a department store. BilL
in the meantime, is befriended by
Rollo Keyes, weslthy playboy.
Rollo's father, believing BiU may
have a good nffoence on his son,
gives him a position where he
learns surveying. He does not try
to get in touch with Joan as he
wants to be a success before he
Es to her. Bill's mother returns
n's letters to her ss she does not
w her son's sddress, but she
sssures Joan he is all right as he
sends money regularly. Joan be
llevea Bill no longer cares and is
broken-hearted. Maisie tries In
vain to make her forget.
NOW GO ON WITH
One night when she came home
after work she found the table set
with the lac tablecloth, and all the
best silver that Maisie kept in little
red flannel eases, nnder the mat
tress in the wall bed. Maisie her
self was all in a flutter, frying;
squabs in the kitchen. She pointed
to Joan's room with a long handled
kitchen fork "Fanny's in your
room, resting. She just got back
from New York she's going to stay
for dinner "
"My oldest daughter you know
the one I said was a dressmaker
and married a French aviator de
Guitry her name is she calls it
Francine de Guitry. Don't you re
member I said she owned that swell
place on Sutter Street Mats on
Francine? WelL she goes East all
the time to look over the styles,
and she just got back just put the
salad on the table, will you, dearie,
and call her!"
Madame de Guitry no one but
Maisie could have thought of her as
Fanny had the most languid of
smile for Joan. She sank into her
chair with a faint stir of pungent
Oriental scent, from her austerely
simple black crepe gown. Her dark
red hair was brushed severely back
from her thin, blue-whit face, her
thin lips were scarlet, her coM gray
eyes were shadowed with coal black,
amasingly long lashes.
She vonidn't be Maisie's daughter!
Maisie was pathetically proud of
her. She pressed delicacies upon
her, the plied her with questions,
and ran an inquiring finger through
the dark red waves- of her hair.
"He done a good job. 1 hate that
'regular henna shade they get. But
I do wish you'd gat a little rouge
on your cheeks, and put on a little
jewelry. I like a little color my
self. I wish you could have seen
m color Joan had when she
"When ahe came?" Madame de
Guitry smiled. "What did you do
to herrain' her digestion with
your cooking 1 "
"Not L She hasn't been very
happy little love affair, and that
basement air she works in the
basement at McBride's "
Really T" Madame de Guitry
for all her aesthetic air was demol
ishing' her squab, picking- the bones
with araalL whit teeth.
"But I don't work in the base
ment any more I didn't tell you,
did 1 1" Joan interrupted.
"Nof Maisie cried, -pleased and
msappoimea at un same Ui
-You cleee-mouthed littla thine-!
"I meant to I just didn't'' Joaa
said contritely. She was suddenly
ashamed. It had meant so little to
her. she had really forgotten that
Maisie would be pleased.
Maisie understood. She reached
ver. and pressed the girl's cold
and Charlotte (Hellenbrand) Gra
ham. They are John WaUace III,
aged 25. and Virginia Charlotte,
who is In the first year of colleee
at St. Helen's Hall, Portland.
They both play the violin. Their
father naturally hopes they may
become artists with that instru
ment. Charlotte ( Hellenbrand 1
Graham studied the piano for
three years In Berlin, and accom
panied her husband in his work.
Prof. Graham now has chares
of the violin department of the
scnool of Music of Willamette
university. Of which rmrnn
MarshaU Is director.
xne Kimoan college building at
present houses this dnartifnt
of tho university's activities, aa
arrangement that gives good fa
cilities tor It, compered with any
thins that has gone before. -
Prof. Graham for naarlr 4 9
years has been more a citixen of
Salem than of any other place. He
ana nis trace tnelr ancestry to
pioneer xamuies or in is city and
section. He began his studies tor
his career her in Salem, and
when he was ready to begin his
life work he cam to this city.
He thea aad has sine considered.
Salem home, aad Its people-, his
neighbors. And h take tho same
pride fa her hira berlta- f his
tory as do scions of other plaaeer
families bore, to say nothing of
the accomnUahmenta of th.fr
children and children's children.
All this surely entitles him to the
honor of being what he feels, a
trae and loyal Salemlte.
NOTED CHOIR COMING
8ILVERTON. Jana 8. Tha
Schola Caatorum, a group of 48
men from Lather college. Decor
ah la., will some to Silverton
July 8 and. 9. according to an-
nouncements this week. Th nan.
wnl present a program- of sacred
music. This is the only aea'a
choir outside of th eastern state
IDecIallxinr . la (ha AAlvanala
chareh music of th 18th, iffth
aad 17th century masters. It is
under th dlreetloa of lrofaaar
Thodor Nickel, a rradsara of tha
Konservatortum dier Muslk at
LelDXir aad well - kmawa ! Oar.
many, as a conductor at th great
aftaaal Saaegf est gatherings
VI-iLjI 1 LiV V LLi
hand In her warm one. ' '"N
mind tell as now. she
It waa Just last Saturday. They
ware having a fashion show nd
on of the models was ill, so they
got m. I I rather lik it."
.Francine de Guitry was listening.
She was looking at Joan, closely,
critically, aa on looks at a paint
ing;, or piece of broaz. The lan
guid air had slipped from her. Her
eyes grew dark and snapping, like
"Walk into the front room and
back, will you!"
Joan obeyed, self -consciously.
"That would do very nicely for
McBride's." she said, and pushed
the skeleton of the squab away.
"It wouldn't go b my place. Fin
ished I must hsv everything finishedperfect-"
She leaned for
ward, and looked at Joan again.
"Gee. Ma," ahe said at last, with
out a trae of the foretrn rmt
Joan had found so Duxzlme in
BiU hadn't cared. He said that last
Maisie's daughter. "Do you realize
now tnat girl would look in mv
rrenca leune fiUe tbineiT Sell!
Listen, girlie you go around to
McBrides and tell them you're
worxing lor the Alaison r ran-
-There I knew somethin nice
would happen 1" Maisie cried. "You
see, dearie "
Madame de Guitrv was still
studying Joan through half-eloeed
eyes. he waved a whit hand, with
snnnng, deep pink nails
"The best jeone fille type. Re
fined. Spiritueile. Oh. my heavens
how young you are! Ill make a
specialty of bridal gowns wistfuL
young looking ones all virginal
Joan, stood up. her fac flaming,
"Please," sh begged "please
Once was it really only last
spring? Joaa dreamed of herself
in. a bridal gown, a himmerin
silken thing, fragrant with orange
lossoma, misty wit tulle. She
thought of herself. tarry-eyed with
happiness, lookinr no at BilL and
Aunt Bab -and Aunt Ewie crack
ling in new black taffetas, with
their best pearl brooches pinned on,
and their company tw.n'pg
from the dim family pew.
"Our niece. Joaa Hastings. Is
marrying Mr. William Martin . . .
yes, we're very proud he's a big
engineer now, you know I"
Dream figures crowding round
her, tinkle of laughter, shower of
rose petals "Good bye! Good bye I
Good luck I" And her arm on
Every gtrfs dream of herself as a
bride. Precious aa life, bright aa
ietardust, sure as death and for
Joan, geae gam so soon.
Now she walked in weddin fin-
err. everv dav in Franeina's. knn
time.iShimaer of satin, ahadow of laee.
breath of orange blossoms and her
heart like lead in her side.
Merer had Franc me sold so many
bridal gowns. Never was there such
a bumper crop of Fraacine-outfitted
brides. Fat girls and thin girls.
Girls with eager, plain faces. Girls
with bright, pretty faces. They
Daily Health Talks
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D.
By ROYAL S. COPELAND. M. D
United Statsaaenator from New York
t ermer Commissioner of UcaitK
h'eie York Ctfy
WHEN THE newspapers printed
the story of Professor Pi card and bis
ascent into tbe -atratoaphere," world
wide interest waa acooaed. But we
mere about the
phars tn which
we lire. Pew
tmportaat part It
m e u r
pheric pre sure
Is fifteen pounds
to the aquars
Inch. Applied to
taa barometer. It
ts th pressure
that will hold up
a column of mar
incnes nun. it u estimated that the
body x sua average-aised mis Ivlng
at aea level. Is. subjected ta a total
preasure of about 94.00 pouads, or
more inaa nrteea toaa,
Aids th Body
This preaaara Is essential ta nor
mal Aeslta. The tissues and jutces
or tn body , are subjected to this
pressure and could not function
without It. Breathing Is tnaaeaced
by the arsseuie. vea the heads of
certain bones are kept la their sock
eta by the eetfatd prseaare.
A change ta pressure results In
inechaatcal changes wtthla th body.
Persons vtsrUag high aumndee. aa
ta mswatsla eJtaibtng er la avtatJon.
sseaplata of wsakaaae. sever head
ache aad asaaia. Th head aad
.feet sacatna. caLL: the auk is
aad breathing Is deeper, faster aad
XX exposure to aafamnisr atmoe
phsrlo preasuis Is preioagsd. tmpalr.
meat et sight heartag aad other n
pleasaat sen serine, result. Thee
symptoms ara caosad srr tha htrti
altitude which pradnce lowering of
Wheal Preaemro Is
Whan the atasoapherVi pi
icreaaal th aedr -Mkaeria
V.l i. 1 roaJlae-
IXXi. f plan
J.,-.-r a j
"I is rrtiaia that anas la aisiliii n l ta
! I IVINtr.QTTkM
'A V At IVk A V
cam with wen-Uaed purses, and
bought the wistful, wispy gowns
that Joan modeled.
Up and down, up and down the
soft gray carpet Joaa walked, with
the Lttle. mincing, hesitating step
that Fraacin taught her. Slender
arms outstretched., to show the
graceful line. Narrow feet, high
arched and twinkling, kicking back
the long- lace veil, as she turned anc
posed on tho raised dias.
"You see." Francine would purr,
"what I have done? The simplicity
and the air . . . expensive? . . . Yea
madame, but if one will have beauty
on must pay . . . see, the poetry of
it . . . and only one can your daugh
ter hav a real wedding: gown ace
They always weakened an
Joaa was the ideal dressmaker!
bride. Her clear pallor, the wistful,
far-away look in her sea-green cye
gave the gowns mystery, and a cer
tain, poignant, lilting romance that
eight, "I can't leave you!" But he
no hard-boiled flapper could resist.
They wanted to look like that on
their wedding day and so Joan's
heartbreak brought Francine dol
lars. If hesrts break, Joan's broke
when Bill's letter came back un
claimed. It was the end of hope, and
the end of faith. She would have
waited for ever gone on loving and
trusting always. And he had for
gotten her already. Forgotten to
mention her name, to even send her
a picture postcard when he wrote
to his mother.
Bill was her God. To him she
sacrificed everything. Home, future,
lovo everything and wished she
had more to give.
And be hadat cared. When he
was near he took the lore she gave
so prodigally, and loved her too. "I
can't gol" he cried that last night.
"I can't leave yon!" But he did
and never even bothered to send for
her letters, the poor little pile of
them that had waited so long in his
mother's kitchen, aad were now
turned into ashes in Maisie's gar
That wa what Jrart the most to
knew that it hadat been real love
that it had ail been for nothinr.
That all her life she would have to
uv with the bitter memory, act of
a lost love, hat just a sordid, ehesn
mistake. And she was only eighteen.
u wuiuo oari to go oa living ior
years aad years . . . remembering
. . . modeling dresses ...
Maisie. dear, blunderine- Maisie.
wanted her to model for Francine,
so she did. It pleased Maisie, and
she didnt care what happened to
her any more, there was notiiinr left
to live for . . .
"Be nice to her," Francine urged.
I want all my riria to be hansT to
gether, aad Abe doesat mean to be
uppish it's just her way."
So because Madam (they called
Francine Madame) sooosored hr.
and ahe was supposed to be living
with Msdamwa mother, "the girls8
made a few frieadiv advaw. but
only Maud Murphy, th fat bleached
Dionae fitter, liked her aad Maud
liked most everybody.
I To lie Continued Toaaerrow)
Increased pressure. To those who
enter diving bells, diving suits and
caiasons. It become a problem.
"Caiaaoa disease." also known as
"compressed air disease," and "divers'
Prahris," was oace a serious and
even a fatal 'tv of men ensfed
tn underwater construction. Those
afflicted with this disease complain of
sever headache, dizziness and faint,
In severs 'rases the victim com
plains of marked pains ta the less
aad aixiamen. lUcdoublea up" with
pain. The men caB th enaction, the
"tends" And aHbough they Joke
about H, they dread the affliction.
1 am glad to say that a a result
of easeful "stair nna lavasHntions
made by scientists and physicians.
uus'Olseaae Ja bow rarely encoun
tered. The evtt effects c sadden at.
moapaerss rhewgtis -are avoided by
th use of -deceeaptasatoa chambers."
. Medical research, eogtneermg and
scientific study nadoabtety will nul
la the aadiars ec Pttrfaaaos- Pwri in
Ms solo Ola-tat lato-tbo stratosphere.
We ew gratttao t this courageooe
dentist wa reatarad lata aa un.
known field 1a order that humanity
might be th wiser.
Aaswevs as Health Qaariae
Mr. B. M. M. Q. What causes
toes - -"r is If ash-en?
A. This ta orobahlv du ta Mm
cireufautoa. Build up the general
neana aa your circulation will Im
prove. Mr. R. BL. Q. What ran a
creaking noise ta the hsad?
AU Mar da ta- eatarshal ran.
dttia, aervee er high blood pressure.
J. A. Q. What rinses lnaamma.
Uoa et tha eye fids aad what can be
don far thai?
A. Ttrts mar a da ta ava strain.
Hav year era ears sained.
M. F. N. Q. What causes dlzzi
Aj' ' This mar ha daa ta a drcnla.
tary rastuitAuii. ta aa era or aar
mmamoa, art aom laleataal 61s-,
C 8a iiiilaflna asTTI oa.
tannine the exact