The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 11, 1933, Page 4, Image 4

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- . : - . . - - - ' - - MMMMMMMMMMWM ;
The World: "Oh, for Some Common Sense Aspirin!"
rilll til
: ' .,., . -? 'i
2Vo Foror Sways Us; No Fear Shall Awe"
" From First Statesman, March 2&, 1S51
Chuih" A. Spmcvi " . -ri ! Editor-Manager.
Sheldon F. Sackett - - -" - Managing Editor
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press In executively entitled to the use for publica
tion of all stwi dispatches credited to it or oot otherwise credited la
this paper...-. . - '
Portland Representative
. Gordon BelU. Portland, Ore.
Eastern Advertising Representatives
Bryant. Griffith 4 Brunapo. Inc., Chicago, New Tork, Detroit.
' , Boston. Atlanta . -
Entred at the Potto ff ice at Salem, Oregon, am Second-Claea
Matter. Published every -morning i txcept Monday. Bueinese
office, SI 5 S. Commercial Street. I .
''Mall Subscription Rates. In Advime. Wlthta Oregon: Dally and
.Sunday, 3 Ma 0 cents: silo tISS; Ida. I&2S; 1 year It.eft.
EUarwbrrs i cents per Mil, or t5.90 for I year ta adrance.
By City Carrier: 45 cants a month: $3.00 a year to advance. Fr
Copy 3 cents. On trains sad News Stands S cents.
. Hazen on .Germany
DAVID HAZEN of . The Oregonian, who went abroad with
Uttlo more than a newsinan's soft-pencil, a toothbrush
and keen eyes, brought to Salem this week as graphic a pic
ture of European affairs as has been presented here in a
year. Perhaps it is because Hazen is trained in the news
, . paperman's way of observation and doesn't have the speech
, nuking habit-that his narrative: is frank, direct and news
Voxthy. , - ". . '. 's
' Hazen is" plainly pessimistic about the outlook for peace
on the continent; Everywhere, he reports, one' saw the mil
. ' itaristic revival: marching, unarmed but marching and hope
ful youths under the Nazi banner; elaborate formalities at the
change of guard daily at the tomb of the unknown soldier
with tens of thousands of cheering Germans looking on;
widespread propaganda demanding that Germany have a
quota of military airplanes ratable to those possessed by
France, England and Poland. Nationalism in Germany, the
correspondent found, is as rampant as in the heyday of
Bismarck or Wilhelm. 1
. Had it not been for the hastily agreed upon four-power
pact of last summer in which Mussolini took the lead and
MacDonald fully cooperated, an actual outbreak of hostil
ities was imminent. Day by day the impositions from Ger
many's viewpoint of the Versailles treaty are becoming
more unbearable. If the allied commissioners should attempt
by force to cram these agreements down Germany's throat
as France did in the occupation of the Ruhr, the powder-keg
might blow off and Germany's supposedly peaceful industrial
plants be transformed overnight to armament factories.
Hazen described Germany's view towards America as
thit of the almost winner in a physical combat who saw his
- victory fade when an interloper came up and poked him in
the face. Germany doesn't want war with the United States
but she lias not forgotten our participation with her enemies
and she proposes to rebuff us by an economic war which vir
tually bans American manufactured goods from her stores
and which shortly, under a Hitler decree, is to forbid expor
tation of any profits from Germany on American investments
there. - v;..v '
A Hitleriaed Germany, press as rigidly censored as under
the soviet, militarism the handmaiden of the government,
nationalism as extreme as in the days when Der Tag was
toasted in Berlin these conditions are dolorous to all peace
lovers who shudder at the thought of another war knowing
its costs and its emptiness. If the world war was to be a
struggle to end war, a fight to make democracy safe, its
results, after 15 years, make mockery of these ideals.
On Banning the Japs
THE California press is again the forum for lively discus
sion on the Japanese exclusion problems. Forward-looking
men of international mind in that state as elsewhere in the
nation feel the United States erred greatly in its exclusion
act of 1924 which banned all Orientals from immigration to
the United States. Recently each president of a higher edu
cational institution in the state to the south has made public
bis or her statement urging the law be amended to permit
Japan to send her ratable quota; of immigrants to the United
States: a figure set at 185 Japanese a year.
. - " The present flurry was probably started by Roy Howard
who made a goodwill tour to Japan this spring, along with
- Kent Cooper," manager of the Associated Press. Howard rep
resented the United Press, which serves all the Scripps-How-ard
papers. He found Japanese statesmen still smarting
under the rebuke given. their nationals by this law. Howard
proposed Immediately upon his return that the law be re
vised. The Hearst press, sternly nationalistic and anti-Japanese,
renewed the jingoism which helped put over the exclu
sion act and the McQatchys at Sacramento with their power
ful Bee, joined in the public denunciation of any change.
J apan has' never chimed that the right to orient her
nationals in America involved anything' more than a prin
ciple. The handful of aliens who could come here would af
ford no help whatever to Japan's surplus population problem
: nor would they, as our inflammatory press would have
America believe, f onn a nucleus for an insidious "yellow
peril" in this country.
The nubbin in the argument is this : Can the United
.States totally ban Asiatics but allow a trickle of immigration
from all Europe, from India, from Africa and from South
America? - . . . , . ' . -;. ... . - ... . -
How can we. treat equally with Japan as a world power,
exBectirjgter to belong to the comity imtioas, yet blatantly
insult heriy setting her apart with the rest of Asia as totally
unfit to place 185 nationals a year in this land of alleged
freedom?'. -. : . s"'"." .-
If this nation- wants utter exclusion of the Japanese, she
is in a poor position to protest the banishment of Jews in
No. one wants any considerable Asiatic immigration
Everyone agrees that admixture of races of diverse colors is
biologically and socially unwise. But these contingencies are
not at hand. We trust the revived interest in equal treatment
cf all our neighbors win be successful and that California will
lead the way at Washington in wiping out the stain of 1924.
In a world so sadly in need of international good will, this
nation should be the last to insult great neighbor.
rriw ,PassmS little Red School
ftHARLES A HOWARD, state; school superintendent, is
KJ-, justly concerned about the financial condition of many
c?ol jk?13 m the state. Out of 21 counties reporting to his
of f ice th fall, 221 districts therein are more than a year be-
hnd in wamnt retirements. Some of these districts must
Vtt a$2 8es5K? or close up. The reason inheres in the
JffS C? T Pwrty tax payments, reflected in
insufficient cash for the district to meet itrbilis.
ncJ11 Where tricts have
n overspent their budget, where they have made retrench
ments as depression deepened and where they havpSdwarl
fntJ JfiSP W the majority ofsucVgro
can fund their warrants with banks or private puSea
Many teachers, by cashing not more than
rant received, are meeting their obligations Md saving more
- wV w.w wwe u fcucu- experience. Tne c.cmeem
about warrants in such instances is by merchants whbwaSt
ll?1 ateriafize and cannot get teacher
yu.iiaaca nucu wairaaia stymie tne outlays.
Hr, Howard rirfitlv lavs
th w t,,..
Of Old Salem
Town Talks from the States
nan of Earlier Days
October 11, 1008
Oregon Midland Railroad com
pany files incorporation papers
here, capitalizing at 100,000 and
proposing to build railroad lines
from Weisser, Idaho, to points on
Tillamook and Coos bays; is Mof
tatt concern.
DETROIT. Chicago Cubs win
first game of world series with
Detroit, 10 to 6.
James Withycombe of Corvallis.
republican nominee for governor
in 1906, to try again, tells R. E.
Williams, national republican com
mitteeman tor Oregon.
October 11, 1023
NEW YORK. Knocking cut
homer in ninth with score tied,
two oat and. count two and three
Casey Stengel wins first game for
Giants in world series opener
with Yankees.
Major George L. Berry, presi
dent of International Printing
Pressmen and Assistants Union of
North America, addresses local
union members in Union hall here.
Oregon Bulb company parchases
eight acres at Foley corners on
Pacific highway north tor expan
sion of tulip growing bnslness, ac
cording to W. C. Dibble, secretary.
Burning of Slashings
Beclouds Hills Town
GATES, Oct. U Smoke
from burning slashings has so
clonded the atmosphere that the
usual autumn beauty of the hills
Is veiled. A few light frosts has
turned the leaves until the gor
geous colorings of dogwood, vine
maple, maple and hasel make a
picture no artist can reproduce.
A light rain and fie trip up the
canyon brings new beauties at
every turn that no other season
of the year can quite match.
Ernest Zuber Suffers
Broken Collar Bont
STAYTOrr, C-t. 1 Albert
Cooley of the Union Hill section,
Frank Eauscher and Ernest Zu
ber, of Sublimity had a narrow
escape Friday sight when their
ear over turned xn the curve at
the ' Winnie Tate place, on the
Sublimity - SUver Creek . Falls
road. The ear overturned, then
righted Itself, but is completely
wrecked. Znber received a brokea
fact that the present situation shows in full relief the in
equalities in Oregon's "system" of supporting public educa
tion. Some districts through high assessed valuation behind
each teacher, need levy only half a mill tax for schools. These
districts have no warrant trouble. Other districts with poor
valuation but heavy pupil enrollment need to levy as high as
25 mills. The traffic will not stand such a load, delinquencies
mount, warrants go unpaid, schools shorten operations or
suspend. ;
Education, the nation over, is being steadily reshaped
into a function for the entire state. Children living in poor
districts are not to be penalized by poor teachers, inadequate
equipment and inefficient housing. The tax support is being
placed on a larger and larger area, just as the entire state
is the unit for higher educational support. With this larger
unit of taxation invariably comes congregation of schools
into fewer units, oftentimes the county being the single dis
trict. While the per capita cost does not necessarily decline,
the instruction given is materially" improved.
The cross-roads school is fading and well that it should
for while much lyrical poetry has been written about the
barefoot boy and the little red schoolhouse, the impartial
analysis f modern education shows that theboy and his
school are far inferior to the educational facilities of the
larger unit. Oregon may well take a leaf from the educa
tional book of experience in Washington and California, two
neighbors who have moved
JHonal opportunities through a:
ng abolittni
s i ' ' til
collar bone and other Injuries
and Cooley was bruised and cut
about the head. Both men were
brought to the hospital here. La
ter CocU. was able to return
home. Rauscher jumped from the
car and was uninjured.
15 Members
More Greet
New Leader
STAYTON, Oct. 10. Sim F.
Etzel, new commander of Stayton
post, American Legion, conducted
his first meeting Monday night.
Fifteen new members were taken
in. The Legion voted to again
sponsor the Boy Scouts.
The Question of a permanent
meeting place was discussed and
the executive committee was In
structed to look into this. The
budget of $200 was discussed and
approved and Fred Alans, finance
officer, was Instructed to pay off
all indebtedness.
The post voted to hold th Arm
istice banquet and dance at the
Forester hall in Stayton, and the
committee in charge is V. A. ruel.
H. Hassler, Eugene Ditter, Percy
Hiatt and J. Spaniel.
George R. Duncan, service of
ficer, appointed Frank Ranscber
and V. A. Tuel captains to conduct
a membership drive.
The auxiliary met at the home
of Mrs. Earl Allen, Lyons, the
same night and reported an In
teresting meeting.
Community Display
Sponsored by 'Star
Grange is Success
JEFFERSON, Oct. 10 The
Morning Star grange hall three
miles west t : refferson was filled
to capacity Saturday night for
the community fair and program.
Miss Velma Kiser, a teacher at
Albany, welcomed the visitors,
and R. W. Tripp, president of
Albany chamber of commerce
gave the response.
The fair consisted of miscel
laneous display Of high class ag
ricultural products, and canned
fruits. The program included
readings, vocal and Instrumental
music, and plays. Following the
program a social hoar, and an
old time dance was featured.
? JEFFERSON, Oct. 1 The
P. T. A. met la the school house
Thursday sight. The following
officers wer elected: President,
Mrs. Fred Earns; vice president.
Mrs. ; Charles Hart; secretary-
treasurer, Miss Margaret St.
far towards equalizing educa-
broader, fairer tax base and
f!frthairTTPwimnif! small rmfL
Royal S. Copeland. M.O.
1 RECEIVE many Inquiries re
yarding "diathermy. Information Is
requested about the use and value
of this new method of treatment In
the cure of many
disturbances. In
order to answer
these questions it
will be necessary
to go somewhat
into detail about
diathermy and
how it affects the
t lsau es of the
A recent state,
ment of the
Council on Phy
sical Therapy of
the American
Medical associa
tion atates that
Dr. Copeland
"diathermy Is the
therapeutic use of a high-frequency
electric current to generate heat
within some part of the body". It is
divided into two classes. That form
of diathermy used for medical ail
ments, such as arthritis, neuritis,
rheumatism, myositis, pneumonia,
and other Inflammations, la spoken
ot as "medical diathermy.
When the diathermy Is used for
removal of tumors, new growths,
swellings or other abnormalities, it
is. spoken of as "surgical diathermy".
Recently this has been replaced by
the word "electro-surgery".
In medical diathermy the current
is applied so as to produce heat in
the body tissues. Just enough
strength of current is used to bring
about a favorable reaction, but not
sufficiently high to damage or destroy
the tissues ot the body.
Of Benefit in Certain Disorders
Diathermy la of great benefit in
certain disorders of the body. But
let it be. remembered that it should
be given only by the experi
enced and trained physician.
Diathermy is hsrmfal t health
when used in acute Inflammatory
conditions, such as cellulitis, acute
arthritis and other acute infections
of the body. It Is especially danger
ous If used oa an Individual who has
a tendency to hemorrhage. It is not
to be applied to an area et the akin
where the nerves have been Injured
and there Is no means of. determin
ing the intensity of ths applied heat
Recently diathermy has been sue-:
cessfully used tor the removal ef
tonaus. Ia this method of treatment
the tonsils are destroyed after sev
eral sittings in which the current Is
applied first te one tonsil and then
to the other. This ff done at Inter
vals of one to two weeks.
The advantage ef this means of
remevtar tonsils la great. The pa
tient need not remain la the hoe
pital and may continue with Ids
wort Farther. It Is of advantage
partlflalarly desirable ia elderly pa
tients who cannot undergo the strain
of an operation. Of coarse, with
highly nervous individuals end young
children, this method cannot be used.
Answers to Health Qneriee
J. M. Q. What causes palpitation
of the heart?
A This may be due to a number
of causes. It would be well te have
your heart examined.
M. M. Q. What causes a beet red.
q. This may be due to poor cir
culation or possibly high Wood pres
sura. Have your . blood pressure
I t. Q. Could you teB me what
Is responsible for a yellow appear
ance around the mouth? What will
affect a cure under such circum
stances? A. This ftp oftea due te "MOons.
ness". Watch the diet and elimina
tion. Avoid a sluggish liver. For
tun particulars send a aelt-addrosssrl.
stamped envelope and repeat rear
. M. R. Bv Q. What causes gray
hair la a child of eleven T
A. Premature gray hair Is usual'
ly due to heredity or Illness. , -
J. J. B. Q. What do you advise
for tapeworm?
; A. -Consult your doctor for treat
ment, v X '
-icnrirttii:t, k. r ,ff, rnr.l. , ,
The eelerfal career ef Elf JeflT
Raadelph. s-rw a natienal football
to he tnct tnm U
. -amble horns la thtf Athena, a mid
west factory tewm, through high
school gridirsa staxdem that saede
h!a n marace far seonta frOSS bit
colleges and through twe years et,
backfieM glory as a superstar at;
Thomdyke, rieh and histeric east-;
era nniversity. He's the Hoi ef fan-'
dom, the pet of sodety, the envy ef ;
back - heme neighbors, aad "sty
bey to his adorin glioma and Pop.1
.1. f.M Wa atfll kr Httbl!
Tommy and U father; wett
Toss's saaaaers sad clothes annoy
the veteran glasswerker whe se
cretly, however, rates his bey oa a
par with Pop's sspreme -political
favorite, Al Smith. Before Thorn
dyke had pot a high hat sort ef
hale ew him. Tommy's best girl
was Dorothy Whitney, daughter ef
the richest and moat rmpertaat
citlsea la Allans, Bat ia New York,
Tommy has snet Elaine Wiathrep,
society artist aad daaghter ef a
Wall Street searaate.'Hom is aas-
sled as te hew to answer a sweet
letter she received from Elaine hut
threagh a stroke of geaias, she re
plies with perfume aad aHl Her
ether sea, Pete, who mas a garage,
is taken in and Meat is anrsing
Then she went downstairs to
make some flaxseed and put some
lemon in it; and she eouldnt help
but wonder what they'd do if any
thing ever happened to Pete; and
as she looked back ahe could see
how Pete had been as good a boy
as Tommy not to great, of coarse
but no boy could ever be better
to his mother than Pete was and
even though he didn't get his pic
tore in the papers and all that he
was just as dear aa Tommy and
Mqm never made any difference be
tween them if she had had a
dozen, one would be the same as
another. Steve came over, aU wor
ried but Mom just laughed and
said Pete was tough . as an old
shoe: but around eleven o'clock
she heard a noise and went up
stairs and there wasnt he up and
changing pajamas, running around
in the draft. Mom gave it to him.
The next morning he felt
better and the fever was gone from
him and he wanted to get np and
go to the garage but Mom wouldn't
hear of it. She told Uncle Louie to
go down to the garage and see
what he could do; and while he
was thinking about it Pop said he
guessed he had better lay off and
go down' to the garage himself;
and that made Uncle Louie mad
and he said he had more business
in his little finger than Pop had
in his whole body and Pop said he
must keep an of it in his little
finger because nobody ever saw him
show any.
Uncle Louie seemed to do an
right enough for two days and
Mom had to laugh to herself how
important he acted when he came
in for meals as if running a gar
age was the hardest job in town.
Pop told him anybody could fill up
gas tanks; Uncle Louie said maybe
they could but handling- the cus
tomers was the big thine and Pop
aid he pitied the customers Uncle
Louie handled. Mom was glad when
Pete bundled op and went back.
Uncle Louie started to tett Pete
how to run things then and about
what changes he ought to make
and Pete said he waa glad Uncle
Louie knew so much as he would
come ia bandy. After that Uncle
Louie kept stilL
With Pete hale and hearty again
Mom got to worrying; about Tommy
all alone over east in all that snow;
but warm weather finally came and
he was aB right and Mom got to
lofikinr forward to seeinr him
again ia the summer. He waa get -
Use to be almost a stranger hot
accident ccenrred Saturday morn
ing at about :0 o'clock at the
intersection ot main itreet and
Paciflo highway. -Ray Wilson,
driving a roadster south on the
way to work at the R. C. Thorn .
as prune dryer, was struck by
a car traveling north driven by
A. T. Bond -ot route 1. Albany;
turning the ear sqoarely around,
damning 1t considerably Wilson
reeerred slight cats oa the-side -of
his face aad arms. Bond was un
injured and his car only slightly
damaged. No charges vera placed
on either party. ,'.
Marley Sim Gets
Presidency; Girls
Tied for Manager
8CIO, Oct. It As a result
ot student 1 ody elections held la
th ehlgh school Friday, Marley
Sims will be president for this
school year. He. as well as Sylvia
Barta, secretary, Melvin Holt.
treasurer, and Belva Barkley, ser-
geant-at-arms, were unopposed.
Other candidates elected were:
Vice president, Keith Miller;
bnslness manager, Helen Myers;
boys' athletic manager, Leonard
Lukenhach: yell leader, Lucile
Jaeksoa. A tie-rote was cast tor
Loreno TrolUnger and Thelma
Karnoah for girls' athletic mana
ger. Another vote will be taken
this week. r
The R. O. A. Teaeharm etna
held their first meetlnar at tfc
Looney Bntto school honse. The
following omcerg were ; elected i
President. Mrs. Ethel . nnivtn
vice president, Mrs. Esther Kle-
per; secretary, Mrs. Doris Free
man; treasurer, Mrs. Nellie Wle
derkehr. It wea decided, to mt
the first Wednesday of each
month this winter. Present were
Mrs. Jessie Rudla of Xldnav
school; Miss Brock, Mlssi Halloa
attrtT.Wreri Slosh, at -Marloa; Mrs:
mm in era
fv -T ri9 '' v-v
Tommy was greater than ever (Mom
neighbors) . . . they cant keep him
that waa the way of the world, she '
guessed; and as Tommy was mak
ing such a great man of himself
she was satisfied; one more year
and it would be ever and he'd be
back again although Mom was
wondering about that, too. There
was nothing much in Athens for a
boy like Tommy.
And sure enough, when summer
came, ne waa nome oniy a xew
days bigger and stronger and
more quiet-like and talking and
acting more and more like the rich
people. Pop and Uncle Louie kind
of looked at him funny when he
talked but they didnt say, any
thing. Mom was, ready for them if
they did because there was no rea
son why Tommy had to stay like
everybody else in town just be
cause he -was born there. Then he
went back east where he had a
job in a boys' camp, teaching them
to swim and all that. When he had
gone Uncle Louie said that was a
hek of a job for a boy big enough
to be driving a team of twenty,
mules and . Pop said it was better
than no job at aU, looking at Uncle
Louie. Then Pop said there wss
nothing for him to do in Athens,
anyhow, with business the way it
was and the factory like to abut
down anytime and Wall Street put
ting the- country on the fritx.
There was a lot a. talk, about the
stock market going down and the
men argued about it a lot. Pete
didnt aay much bat Mem thought
he knew mere abeet what was go
ing on than either Uncle Louie or
Pop even if Pep did say Pete was
getting capitalist ideas just because
he had a little garage. One night
Mom asked Pete about it and hei
took a long time explaining it to
her, sober as a judge and she waa
surprised he was such a good
talker when he wanted to be. She
pretended to understand, although
she didn't, bat she had confidence
in Pete.
Then the first thing she knew the
summer was over and the football
got started agala and everybody
forgot about Wall Street because
Tommy was greater than ever and
aei jbody ia tewa cot to talking:
about bow they coaldat keep him
Ethel GnlTln, Looney Butte; Mrs.
Esther Kieper of Parrish Gap;
Mrs. Dor'. Freeman of Talbot;
and Mrs. Nellie Wiederkehr et
50-Year Masonic
Emblem Presented
To Henry C. Fox
" v - i
RICKRJCAl.Ti. Oct. 10. A K0
Jr Jewel was presented to Benry
Clay Fox at a regular meeting of
the Tttckreall Masonic lodge Sat
urday alfht. urm m
the- pmeentettoa m behalf of the
gsaaa ioge ox uregea. '
Br, Fox bag been Masea far
St years, jefalac In Missouri la
ltT4 and was a charter member
of Rickreall 1Mfm aa .
3Ie resides In -Salem, aad rill be
r yearreLr upon October SI.
v present were Lea Abbe.
Frank Gibson, Salem; Melvtn
Hartex. Hillsboro. Mr. Hartey tn
rfted thent te their Jtth aanirer
sary to be held fa the near future.
STAVTOV . rw - . .
Chrlsteasen, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. E. P. Christensen, and Eu
gene Nos, of Salem, left ' for
VancouTT, Wash-, Friday to be
married They were accompanied
vu iruu eatem.
mi Unanj or too frequent ptm
They may warn c4 some deeW
Mey bfdJer funcUon. Try
DWt fJ2i baV Sicceishj fo
50wUsedlhev)rWcW.SoW ;
oy dro33stj everywhere.
I 111 " I
learned via newspapers, radio aad
eS the AIl-Amertcaa this year."
off the aU-American this year. Most
of Tommy's games were on the
radio and different people drove
over to Thorndyke now and then to
see him play and they aU came
back praising him and even the
ones who wanted 'to knock 'had to 3
keep stilL Pop and Uncle Louie
mostly went downtown to listen al
though they usually went to differ
ent places and Mom waa glad they
did. Charlie Whitney went to al
most all of the games and always
told Mom all about it when he
came back. Mom thought it was
surely great of. Charlie to go to all
that trouble and ahe wondered what
the old Grandmother thought of it
now not that Mom really cared
because Tom was greater than any
of the Whitheys and Charlie him
self said he was as well-known aa
Hoover himself. Pop said that
wasn't much but, after all, it was
pretty much to be as big as the
Then came the last game with
the Tales and Tommy's team had
not been licked and Pop read in the
paper if they licked the Bulldogs
they could go to the Tournament of
Roses if thiey wantd to. It was all
mixed up, this football, with bull
dogs and tigers and roses. Charlie
Whitney was going over to the
Tale game and said Dorothy would
be there, too. Mom had kind of a
fanny feeling inside when Charlie
mentioned the last game. In One
way she'd be glad when It was
ever and Tommy could go out into
the world and make bis fortune be
cause, as Charlie had said ia the
beginning, it was the education
winch counted. Tommy hadn't said
anything- about a job- yet bat Mom
wasnt worried about that, even if
jobs were getting' scarce. She knew
the millionaires would see that
Tommy was taken care of, particu
larly Elaine's father who was a bis;
man in Wall Street itself. Pop
wasnt toe pleased about Tom get
ting: mixed up with those kind of
people but Uncle Louie said it was
easier te marry money than to make
(TeheC ticQ
Distribettehy XJag Prnhnes Sradkate, lac
Another Issue Script
Sought at Silverton
SILVERTON, Oct. II. Sllver
ton has agala gone petitioning!
Present petitions being circulated
are asking: the various merchants
if they will sponsor another Issu
ance of serfot ta be acmrMi w
school warrants Issued October.
1533, and the script to be redeem
able December SI, ItSS.
RICEE1CAT.T), Oct. 10 A
daaghter was born to Mr. snd
Mrs. Robert W-lker Friday, Oc
tober C. This Is the thfMf i.f.tt1
. 1
and ttfmt
"Harfitia Fare"-.lowest i
t tions ia Eastern United
orates ana fjtnsda-on :
aaieuprovana inciadlnfii : s
TUEAY. OCT. 31,1 3
Travel Canadian' FaeialcJ
rhnwth the mrt UaatiMi
mountain sctntry n thai
eoorM with Comfort, Speed
- aad Safety. Complete Infer-
mauon, lares to -to
gladly tarn
ished at!
-w oar of
f - . . i