The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, September 27, 1933, Page 4, Image 4

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Tit (QlOirSTATEslIAR; SaTeriT Oregon, TTegaiesdar ornfnf, Stlcsaber27ri933;-
Portland RenreepntntvA
Gordon B. Bell. Portland, Ore.
t , J??8 Adrertising EeprescntatiTes
Bryant. Griffith Bntneon, Inc, Chicago, New Tork. Detroit.
' Boston. Atlanta ;
EUrtof Poitoffic at Salem, Oregon, as Second-Clan
U alter. Publxshed every morning except Monday. Business
office, t!5 S. Commercial Street.
s,.hJI BVbt?ptJn Rte In AiSvmTK Within Oregon: Dally and
Sunday. Mo. 60, cent; I Uo $L25s Mo. 1X.25 1 year 14 00
Elaewhere 60 nu per Mo, or 15.08 tor I year In advance.
CodJ fH"?!1. cn month: 15.00 a year In advance, Per
uopy 2 cents. On train and News Stand ft cents.
Railway Consolidation
t'lTTLE has befen heard from the railway front since Joe
I Eastman vLj appointed coordinator. Different from
many of the super-cabinet, Eastman devotes his major en
ergies to working and little time to broadcasting and inter
viewing reporters. 'And Eastman has been working. For
one thing he has been leading the roads up to the trough and
working diligently to make them drink, the fluid being new
steel rails. Eastman knows the roads need rails and he
knows the steel mills need business. If he can get both
parties together on a deal, a happy time will be had by all,
particularly the laborers who make the rails and then those
who lay them.
Eastman has been working too on reducing top salaries
oi tne roaas. Kan presidents were well paid, but not hand
somely compared with executives of steel, tobacco and food
companies. Now the coordinator has orttm mrvsf nf rhe
chiefs to try to get along on $60,000 a year as a maximum.
Smaller roads and subordinate officials will get rungs on
tne salary ladder still lower. Stockholders whose certificates
are gathering dust and not paying enough to meet the rent
lL . ... .1 a a J m
on me saieiy aeposu Doxes win ieei a lew warm neart tnroos
when they learn of the salary cuts.
But Eastman is doing more toward solving the rail prob
lem. He is moving toward consolidation of railroads in order
to reduce duplication of service, circuitous routing of traffic,
and effect other economies. Tucked away in the financial
papers recently was an item that negotiations are under way
for combining the Burlington the Denver & Rio Grande
Western and the Western Pacific. This would make a con
tinuous road from Chicago to San Francisco. The Burlington
is a strong road, one of the most profitable in the country.
It is owned jointly by the Great Northern and Northern
It is also reported that Eastman wants to reduce the
eastern systems to two : the Pennsylvania and the New York
Central, through unification with other roads.
Another phase of the railway situation Is the action of
the government agencies in breaking up the receivership
and reorganization racket. Hitherto this has been nice busi
ness for railway bankers. When a road got in difficulties
the bankers or board would have a friendly receiver ap
pointed, often the president of the road. After a few years
wait the bankers would prepare a new plan which would
scale down the bonds and fixed charges. Securities would
be exchanged and the receivership lifted. The reorganization
committee and the company bankers enjoyed excellent fees
or commissions. -t
Now the government, acting through the R. FC. or the
interstate commerce commission is taking steps to appoint
independent receivers; and is alert to see that heavy reor
ganization charges are not imposed on the carrier. It has
interposed in the case of the Chicago & Eastern Illinois and
the Missouri Pacific. It has also objected to a reorganization
plan of the St Louis-San Francisco on the ground that it
offered no adequate solution to the road's problems but was
just a temporary "bridge" in anticipation of better times.
Government agencies are also proposing the merger of the
Rock Island and the Frisco, both bankrupt now, and both
being grouped together' in the merger plan.
The railway legislation at the last session was admittedly
temporary and partial. More thorough going legislation is
needed to put the roads on a sound basis and to enable them
to compete more successfully with other forms of transport.
Perhaps Mr. Eastman can coordinate successfully; but the
chances are that much more drastic legislation will be re
quired. The roads have not been earning their keep. Dole
financing is only a temporary palliative. So we may expect
the railroad question to come up again at the next session
tu congress.
What Do We Use for Money?
ONE VERY stout string seems to be attached to the gov
ernment loan-grant of $1,500,000 to the city of Salem
for waterworks purposes. That is the stipulation that none
of the money may be used to purchase the plant of the Ore
gon Washington, Water Service company. Such being the
case the city either have to sell other bonds or else make
a dicker with th$ company to trade bonds for their interests
here. i '
Since the city bonds are selling at a discount (present
quotation being around 88 retail for 20-year 5's) the citv
would have to tender additional bonds over the agreed cash
price, enough to absorb the discount. Whether such a deal
can be worked out remains to be seen.
n TheCiS Wm needl await dnite advice from Washing
ton w to the terms of the loan-grant. With all Se f acts
hand it should then get out its pencil and do thffurin?
SSSSoSiff0 ?n.&.Wwri a cost o rSSK
$2 000,000 in bonds and with interest at 4 on three-fourths
cfrTHUnt f? 0n the "mainder, then te syttemu
carry sachz capital investment But the whole facts needto
be in hand before any commitments may be made safely?
Th power of Senator McNary in Washington It certainW
ts . viv.m oi t i-iooi aam at Bonneville.
The construction work will give employment to labor- and iv, tWL
time the dam l rnmni. aJLj, .1 w laoor, ana by the
by a man who Is able to "bring home the bacon" "Presented
It Insull will not come home to meet the Chicago Indictment ha
accuses him of being too friendly with Mary, i
"Justice shall be without price." reads the magna charta. But It
you get In a lawsuit, try to get Justice free. aui u
' Sl" lfe, ISsStK
mmSIimma 1 m0L ; 1 . "THATS
"No Favor SwaWUs; No Fear Shall AwH
; From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
Charles A. SrsACUS . . . . Editor-Manager
Sbeldox F. Sackett. - . . - Managing Editor
Member of the Associated Press
IhJA",?oc,atedfre" J cllvr ntIUd to the us tor publics
thta neW" t1" credited U it or not otbarwia cr.dlUd la
PC? '
eeasM year em too great Tnora
dyke Vanity Uass, ia the talk i
Urn football world "hell be an all-
tisM back before he's through'
etc, etc Bat to the folks back
homo ia Athens, a tiny midwest
factory tows ... particularly to
his Meat and Pop ... the great
Jeff" was always little To
who was such a sensation oa the
weal high school team that many
colleges soaght his faror catU fi
.ally ho picked swanky Thoradyko,
a far-famed eastern nnirersity. Oa
Tscationa. ia collego-cat clothes.
Tommy is the social and sartorial
scasatioa back homo mnch to the
aeighbors' scorn and the delight
of local debutante excepting Dor
othy Whitney, daughter of the
town's biggest citizen who
the glassworks where Pop and his
other sob. Pete, work. Dorothy
doesa't like the erode and emel
high-hat inf aenco of Therndyke oa
Tommy. She twits him about this
until the ego of the young giant
roacaes tne exploding point.
Meanwhile Pete and his girl friend.
Store, provide Mom with a radio
and arm chair. . . . The family now
is sH set to hear the broadcast of
the much moot game between the
Indiana State team and "my boy's"
Thoradyke aulliemaires. ...
Mom shook with excitement in-1 Jeg (erstwhile Tommy) hit for the sidelines, stiff-a'rminr one . . .
aids as she heard the announcer's the announcer broke in again. "Lis-
w4fc.BA4a rmm 2o W.....J A . Z 1 . . w
... Of Old Salem
Town Talks from the States,
nan of Earlier Days
September 27, 1908
Oyer 300 houses erected In Sa
lem within past year In addition
to great number remodeled: sud-
ply of dwellings still not large
enough to fill demand.
After residing: off and on In Sa
lem since 1857 and servine as
agent for "Wells Fargo Express
company past 18 years. "Uncle"
Tom Reynolds is transferred to
Portland office: after serving: year
at The Dalles as army messenger,
ueynoms in 1857 came to Salem
and entered employ of A. Bush.
publisher of The Statesman.
where he learned printing trade.
LINCOLN, Neb. Democratic
scheme of bank guaranty branded
foolish fad of the chimerical In
communication received from
James J. Hill and address by
Prof. Lawrence Laughling of Chi
cago university at state bankers'
convention here.
September 27, 1923
Radicalism declared Inimical to
labor by James O'Connell, presi
dent of the metal trades branch.
at annual convention of American
Federation of Labor opening at
John B. Horner:
A great Oregonian:
(Continuing from yesterday: l
The Horners homesteaded the site
of the "old fort" in the Grand
Ronde valley, at the foot of Mt.
Emily. After his primary grades
in Mrs. Flinn's school, the boy at
tended at Wala Walla classes of
Mrs. Miner, Mr. Yocum, Mr. Cross,
Charles Moore, Rev. and Mrs. P.
B. Chamberain, and two of the
women who were the first teach
ers in Whitman seminary, that be
came Whitman university.
A mere stripling, he drove one
of the ox teams of Rev. Horner in
hauling lumber for Whitman sem
inary from the Perkins sawmill
on Mill creek a dozen miles above
Walla Walla, and in the Grand
Ronde valley he worked in vaca
tion times as a farm hand for '
Chas. Hadley, Jason Hunter, Thos.
Chllders, Thos. Owlsley. Albert
Good, J. R. Kellogg and others.
As a boy at Walla Walla he be
came acquainted with the noted
pioneers sucn as Baker and Boy-
er, tne benwabachers, members of i
the Reynolds family and others
Linn third;
with booth.
Polk county wins first place In
state fair county exhibits of herds
ia Jersey division, wth Marlon
Salem day brings out crowd of
35.000 persons, 26,000 paid ad
missions, at 62nd annual state
Daily Health Talks
Stayton Party in ,
Bad Accident .as
Signal Unheeded
STAYTON. Sept. 21. Dr. H.
A. Beauchamp, Dr. 0. P, Korinek,
E- C. Denny, Stayton, and D. O.
Drager, Salem, returning Sunday
Bight from Culver City, met with
a auto accident, but fortunate-
ly no ono was hurt, although one
car was demolished and the
Stayton ear. Beauchamp's run
into the ditch and a wheel broken.
On the Salem - RIckreall road,
car driven by a Mr. Cunningham
from Eola, turned to a side road
without giving any warning. The
Beauchamo ear. thanrh i
slowed down and alznalliuf tn
pass the Other ear eraahaif (.. i
and went into the ditch. The Cun
ningham car was demolished.
I i 1
Dr. Copeland
United Statei senator from New York
Former Commissioner of Health,
yew fork City
Journal of the American Medical as
sociation states that the protection of
health through the periodic physical
examination 1 a
like International
disarmament It
has been "ac
cepted in principle-
but with
little practical
suit This Is un
fortunate, for no
one will deny the
many benefits to
be derived from
periodical phrgi
eal examinations.
The periodic
Health examina
tion waa first
uffgested In 18(1
t "r Horace Do-
oeu. since men it has been advised
as a measure of protection against
disease by physicians and surgeons.
ana county medical societlesL
public health officials and various
health Institutes.
I selieve that the public has tailed
to appreciate the value of such ex
animations. Perhaps thla Is because
stress baa been placed upen
Prompt Care of Defects
I agree with the article from which
a nave quoted. I indorse, too, the
thought that -too much emphasis
ma pwcea on ure extension and
not enough on life enrichment".
If everyone, especially the young,
would realize that health and hap
piness can be preserved only by care
and prompt attention to body defects,
many chronic ailments would be pre
vented. It to probable that many of
the chronic disorders of middle art
would not arise If the youth of today
importance of recu
lar physical examination.. Then they
would become familiar with the nsc-
measure tor
health of the body.
guarding the
, Helps to Prolong Life
-t It Is true that life may be pro
longed by periodic visits to the doc
tor. But of greater importance Is
the fact that good health and hap.
can do practically assured If
tbe necessary stepsre taken at an
early age. i Every youth should be
taught that good health and phy ideal
strength are necessary for a happy
and useful Ufa. He must be made
to believe that It Is his dally obllra.
tion to keep physically fit and men
tally awake.
ITT- . . ...
mrm inaeea inaeotea to every
agency mat urges the value of peri
odic physical examinations In early
life and that strives to Impress upon
the public the Importance of the
plan, it la hoped that by close co
operation between the medical pro
fession and the public, progress to-
wara better health win result.
I urge all my readers who have
not recently consulted a physician to
ao so now. Also, have the children
taken to the doctor for a comnieta
physical examination and follow any
uisirucuons ana advice that he mav
Siva you.
m aacuuon. I would adviaa that
regular visits be made to the den
tist Bear la mind that rood and
strong teeth are essential to health.
The temporary teeth as well as the
permanent teeth should receive
proper attention.
Answers to Healtk Qwerie
A. 8. Q.-I am a rouna warn.
an of zt, married and the mother of
two cMiorea. Lately I hare been
troubled with dizty spells, nervous
ness and flushing of the fare, i am
aU right when sitting down, but as
oea as X get vp or start to walk I
feel oj head starting to spin. What
would, you adviser Itaut k.
iect to constipation but was told that
I had a gall bladder condition about
two years ago.
A Have your blood imnm
ed. Make sure that th mtm. .
clear. For further
self-addressed, stamnad ibwiIam
and repeat your Question.
Kmdly. Q. What Am m
for sour stomach?
A. Thla la usua&v Sn mma t
the system caused by a faulty diet
and poor elimination.
who became noted In that sec
tion, the state, coast and nation.
After the family moved to their
Grand Ronde valley home, the
nearest school house waa the one
on the Moos place, now fondly
remembered as "Sawbuck semin
ary," because so many in that
community signed their names
with a cross. "But," remembered
Horner, who attended that insti
tution, "the teachers .were cap
able, the pupils fairly bright, the
girls were pretty, and we all
learned, and we now love the
memories of 'Sawbuck semin
ary.' "
When he was 16. in .1872. J.
B. Horner was working in a log
ging camp on Burnt river, con
nected with the Koonts & Sut-
The last night at home, mother
was advised by a boy preacher to
direct her son to Philomath col
lege, an institution of fine moral
and religious Influence. On re
turning home early in November,
the mother followed the advice.
But the son had no suit other than
ducking. So Dr. Hulsey of La
Grande donated his coat and rest.
Albert Good gave him a pair of
Doore, John Farris the lawyer at
the Koonts & Sutton mill con
tributed his hat. and Dan Sum
mers of LaGrande his navy blue
trousers. Thus he was ready for
The last night at home, mother
and son talked until late bv the
ngni or tne fireplace pine pitch
blaize intimately discussinr the
future; the greatest conference
the boy ever had with his matern
al parent. She filled him with en.
thusiasm for the quest; gave him
tne true college spirit, until he
was impatient for the morning's
coming to be on his way.
Crossing the Blue mountains to
Umatilla Landing with $60 in his
pocket, his fare that far was
S2.50, and $20 on the boat to
Portland, making his meals most
ly on peanuts and baker's bread.
and water. Thence to Albany by
train, fare 8 cents a mile, and to
Corvallis by stage the rest of
the way to Philomath oa foot. So
he registered as a student, after
iinaing a line boarding place,
with the help of the local minis
ter. He took a contract to choo
stove wood for the college, and
was soon made Janitor.
Toward spring a local merchant
to just a it happened to cut in, ten," she said, -you're missing
like it was just for them: something."
.oig -eu. aoipn just Kicxea the teams are off tbe field
?tTh 1,071 " limbering now, back to th clubhouse for
t?-.? f,,e,70U k?ow' f4 instructions and the old pep
fff just place-lucked one from the talk. Th Thoradyke band is march
Syard line that's 45 yards ia all, now but these bands over here
yoo know- - dont begin to match th boys out
Uncle Louie sniffed. "That Has- West. Hero's the lineup, official.
ZrwlLhor oS " H id HI start with Indiana. Got your
"V " " wu n peneu and paper 7 All right, weH
N?8- Husing talks too fast." .tart with left end. Ready?"
onut up," fop said, "and listen." Uncle Louie snorted. "Go on, you
"-you know -Big Jeff is all set dummy, start if .you're ; going to
rr IT"7 i-wwj ana quit talking about it. You like
,bi year aa a xnornayxs iuuoacxi to hear yourself talk." i
aad today he's playing the boys H. gets paid good for talking.
wwh am n wm wiroo aaid.
mmum ura, The kitchen door opened and
jo know. All the Hoosters within Mom thought maybe Pet had com
WO miles of here are in Thorndyke from the garage to listen but who
l?rT - ' Ane J.nTlWM " but Mrs. Johnson and Mrs.
r X riannigan, wita tneir abawu over
au, .iKaunc out inornayxe, l their shoulders and heads because
think yes, there was a T H now it waa right cold,
they're making the O oh boy, I "We just thought we'd come and
wish you could see that big bass listen awhile." said Mrs. Johnson.
rw oa wBoeu ana tne way tnat "Sure," said Mrs. Flanmgan, "on
Hoosier is beating it. Let's see if account of Tommy that is if you're
we can t give you some of their sure we sint in the way."
ralc"7-, TT , . , They had already sat down and
?L m VP nd Mom naSlj wished they hadnt
awa jvo zor come because they might be dis
yoa, beating that baas drum," he orderly; but then it was real neigh-
"TT , T . . . , . , MrlI 01 taem and Mom always be-
Uncle Louie eame right back at lieved in being nice to neighbors
-T" ' . uu w1 wnen tney came In her house even
flute. Pop took it good-natured if she didnt go around gossiping
enough for he knew what Uncle herself. So she said: "No indeed.
" ntufc. rup oaa an you won t be in the way just let
old flute up in the attic and he'd me have your shawls and make
w w piay n ior twenty yourself right to home. The lineup
years but never stayed at it. Uncle is just coming in now."
iuie xept right on: "And if it "I just said to Mia' Flannigan,"
i T u- rin mereisaia Johnson, "that rd rather
mem ngnt now instead listen at Mis' Randolph's than
" K l x- across the street because over there
Mom was afraid of that; but be- we'd be bearing too many remarks
- - mm j wkiiuiK rop goat you Know i
came right back at him: "Sure you "And I just thought the same
would; but In funny that way thing," said Mrs. Flannigan, nod
Im one of them that believes in ding her gaunt shoulders with her
o job wnen i ve got bony head and smiling at Uncle
mVr.. . .. H answer nor even
u a c i e iiue aian 1 1 accept tne look at her.
"rT?1T!a.ld?,ti,r-Iortyour eontinoed Mrs. Johnson,
Jl il fr roa- fJ . "inc Tommy got so great I guess
paid the bills and all that," and pointed to Pop who was trying
"Sure he would." to hear. Both Mrs. Flannigan and
Pop said: "Well, I m one of them Mrs. Johnson nodded quickly and
Pta Ka1iWA iwm trtia. Tt . a . . '
, . . . " "s "7 own amuea ana gave their attention to
bills and working for what I get." the game as if they understood
Mora was never so glad as when men-folks perfectly.
After graduation, Mr. Horner
started the Philomath Crucible, a
religious, literary paper, which
was not self supporting, and he
taught school a year at Buena
Vista, Polk county, Oregon.
He also, that year, became en
gaged to Miss Isabella Sklpton,
daughter of Hon. Elijah Sklpton
of the Philomath district, an
Oregon pioneer who came first
with a covered wagon train of
1853. Mrs? Horner still owns some
of the ancestral Sklpton acres.
Mr. Horner met his future wife
while, at 17, he was applying for
his first school, the one In the
Independent district two miles
south of Philomath.
Their engagement was in 1880,
ana tney planned their marriage
tor the Christmas holidays of that
year, intending that each should
teach in the meantime in order to
obtain some means with which to
The Safety
ve - -
Letters from
Statesman Readers
Juorfn? housekeeping. Soon, how-
.'v10' bou5bt HTer. PPlri for the position ef
B. K. Q. What causae r!nin t.
the ears? -
A. This Is often due ni
tarrh which has extend t h .m
die ear. Send seK-addressed. stamped
envelop for further particulars and
repeat your question.
mt. r. r. t tnej
credit, ana having passed the
county examination for a teach
er's certificate was on a quest at
17 for his initial lob In the ranlra
of education, and was at lens-th
engaged to have charge of the In-
aepenaence district school two
miles south of Philomath, and.
introducing singing Instruction
and other novelties for the time
and place, was so well liked that
the usual attendance was more
than doubled.
The next sorlna ha tanrht
school at Summervllle and the
year after was a student at Bine
Mountain university at LaGrande.
The following year, 1878-7. he
was back at Philomath for his
senior year, graduating in June,
u a class of six. out of a
student body of 200.
U. S. Senator John H. Mitchell
made the address of the dav. a
distinguished body, of visitors
were present from all over the
Pacific northwest, and the then
famous Aurora colony band and
orchestra (or rather the senior
band and orchestra of the col
ony), reputed to be the best of
their kind In existence anywhere,
furnished the music, accompanied
oy tne birds in the trees for
the crowd was so larr that a
maple grove was donated and im
provised. (That crove of Aea-
demas is now an auto esmn. with
the usual -hot doc" trlmminra.l
principal at the Huntsrille acad
emy la eastern Washington, the
executive board informed him that
it was desirable for the principal
to oe marnea and for his wife to
teach with htm. So the wedding
date was changed to September
ft, 1BSW.
S a
They next moved to Union,
Oregon, where they taught the
fall and winter terms of school,
giving such satisfaction that the
patrons placed a present of f 75 on
th Christmas tree for the) pair;
an appreciated gift, enabling Mr.
Horner to apply the money to
ward paying off some of the debts
with which he had become en
cumbered during his connection
with the Philomath Crucible.
During those days, school was
frequently supported by subscrip
tion, which happened to be the
case -with the spring term at
Union. But a week before the
term was to open measles broke
out In thsr community, indicating
that the patronage would not
justify the efforts of the teach
ers. Theerupon they resigned and
Mr. Horner accepted a Job in the
bar field at I1.2S a day.
. -h - v u v , ;!:
The next two years the Horners
taught school at Brownsville, Ore
gon, while he read Latin and
other courses. Their salaries were
raised voluntarily there, and he
introduced ihagraduatioa ot 1
Editor, The Oregon Statesman:
Some time ago one of the large
Portland papers asked the anti
sales tax folk to present a tax pro
gram that would produce suffi
cient revenue to take care of un
employment relief. We take Dleas-
nre in submitting a series of tax
suggestions that will raise the
aough. to the proper height, and
Incidentally it will fall most heav
ily upon the rich, the well-to-do
and the wealthy, and not upon the
1. A capital tax. with exemption
of ISO.ODO. This tax will 4ot only
produce considerable Jack for
worthy purposes, but it will have
a tendency, to redistribute wealth
in a conservative manner. Permit
pertinent remark to two to II
ln.t... A m
" a hw years ago a cer
tain rich man with a McMtnhvUle
address, advertised In one of
Portland' leading papers that he
had 64 farms for sale, and that he
owned every one of them, so pros-
pecuT ouyers could deal directly
with owner. Whatinell ia one man
in America doing owning ft
farms, and 'owlnell did' he come
to own them? That is one of our
great troubles right now; too
much property in the hands of a
few people, and too little prop
erty In the hands of the mass of
2. Stiff increases in th higher
brackets o f Income, inheritance
and gift taxes. -
"Randolph 'has it, th wedge
in forming, he's coming right down
the middle back of it . . . they're
still moving Jeff's cut away from
them and is bitting for the side
lines two men out there he stiff,
arms the first and now only Jake
Coffman of Indiana is in his path
oh boy, oh boy, oh boy, what a
tackle. Jake spilled him and they
went out of bounds on the Thorn
dyke 40-yard tine. Coffman saved
a sure touchdown that time . . . Big
Jeff was on bis way. All right got
your charta ready? Thomdyke's
ball, first down on their own 40.
The field is lightning fast and the
alight wind will bother nobody.
Thomdyke's lining up, unbalanced
line Randolph back they use the
Warner system, you know ... In
diana's using square defense in the
backfield, all four men up fairly
dose, the center out of the line,
they're massing to stop Thorn
dyke's shot passing game and la
terals. . . . Smart
maneuver even
Big Jeff Randolph will have to
step to get through that defense.
. . . There he goes it's a lateral
uhoh the end got him . . . about
three yards second and seven too
many red-shirts in his way that
time and they wouldn't be moved
out. . . . They're lining up again
the ball is passed Jeff's running
wide he's dropping back oh, it's
a beauty, it'a a pass, a Ions- nasa
straight down the middle, over the
head of the Indiana backfieM. a
Thorndyke man is racing for it
he's got it he's clear two men
are chasing him but thev pin t
eat eh him he's over. Tt
TOUCHDOWN! Listen to this
crowd ... can you hear me ? Davis
scored that touchdown after catch
ing a beautiful pass from Big Jeff
Randolph on the second nlav . . .
a 67-yard gain. "
Pop was winkinr at Mom. hU
ear close to the radio. Uncle Louie ,
was smiling it wasn't often he
smiled anymore. Mr. Flanni.
and Mrs. Johnson were imilir
too like they knew all about it but
mom anew they didnt know mt.
more about it than ahe did exrwni
that she knew Tommy had done
something great a rain and
heart was warm with pride. Every
body was talkinar but Pop put up
bis hand.
Ta Be Coatiaaed)
Distributed by Kia Feature Srodicate. Tae.
S. A sales tax on luxuries and
semi-luxuries. AJarge majority of
the good people who voted against
the sales tax July 21 did so be
cause it did not exempt the neces
sities of life. The poor cannot
feed the poor, neither can the
blind lead the blind. If the hat
were passed at the county poor
farms In Oregon, .the revenue
raised wouldn't purchase suffi
cient cheesecloth to cover the
nether anatomy ot a flea. Those
who have must of necessity care
for those who have not.
C. Beecher Scott.
eighth grade PUDlls. bresentine
them with diplomas, and made
other original changes in meth
ods. - - i;
This brings, the story up to
1884. when Mr. Horner came tn
Salem and entered Willamette
university, and secured employ
ment as a reported on The States
man, to eke out expenses, while
Mrs. Horner taught in the count
(Continued tomorrow.)
WALDO HILLS, Sept. 26.
School opened in Centerview Mon
day with an attendance of 10 as
compared with 19 last year on the
first day. Miss Edna M. Good
knecht is the teacher, beginning
her second year. One new pupil,
Peggy Pound, Is enrolled in the
first grade. The first, third,
fourth, fifth and eighth grades are
A surprise farewell party was
held Friday night at the K. O.
Rue home in honor of the son,
LeRoy. who left Monday for Min
neapolis where he will enroll at
Augsburg seminary for his second
year of theology.
At Evergreen, school began
Monday with an increased attend
ance. In the primary room 28 were
enrolled, as compared to 24 last
year; Eight beginners were en
rolled: Harold Dickman, Alfred
Kuenzl, Clarence KuensL- Paul
Stadeli, Lol Melue, Mabel Klop
fenstein and Bertha Walster. Miss
Minnie Mascher is the teacher.
She is a resident of the district
and has taught , here before, as
did her father some years ago. In
the npper grades El win O. Knapp
is , teacher and principal He is
from Molalla but taught school in
eastern Oregon. He will make his
home With the Fred ifnlrht fam
ily. The enrollment in this room Is
zs,j an increase over last' mr.
Eighth grade: Alfred and Aldene
von i Flue, Emily Hari, Mabel
Loogsdorf. Harrer . Gehrinr and
.Leo Lund. , . ,