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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1933)
i - PAGE FOUR- . The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem, Oregon, Friday Morning, December IS, LS.' '"""
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So Favor Sways' Us; No Fear Shall Awsn
' , , From first Statesman, March 28, 1851
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
'Charles A. SnucvB ' Editor-Manager
Sheldon! F. Sackot " - - Hanging Editor
;i -: : ., Member of the Associated Press
; ! The Aaaoclattd press U exclusively entitled te tha us tor publics
tloa of all news dispatch credited to tt or sot otherwise credited la
this paper, i .
- :; j y ADVERTISING
- j Portland Representative
; i Gordon B. Bell. Portland. Ore.
Eastern Advertising Representatives
Bryant. Griffith A Branson, Inc. Chicaao, Kcw Tork. Detroit.
r i j
I Entered at tAe Potto f fat at Salem, Oregon, at Secmd-Clan
Matter, Published ever morning except Monday. Basinet.
office, tlS S. Commercial Street.
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HlafaU Subscription Rte. in Adrsm.-e. Wlthha Orecon: DsHj and
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By, City Carrier: 45 rents a month; t&- a year tn advance, Pur
.Copy a eeatai , On trains and Hmrnm Stands f oaatav
I! i Ten Best Films
THE Oregonian has been makings a poll of the ten best
plays of 1933. We didn't know there were that many.
rrivately speaking we think the best one was Barbara Stan
wyck in "Ever in My Heart'', -that's the one we saw in
1933. We are fortunate because we can see all the plays by
proxy, with old man Talmadge to come in and report He's
a good critic too: he saw the Cherry sisters forty years ago.
.. . The Ogn poll shows "Forty Second Street" as leading.
For second place there is a tie between Mae West's "She
Done, Him Wrong" and "Cavalcade". Hold on there; we saw
"Cavalcade" only it seems like a year or more ago. "When
Ladies Meet" is in the tie for second place too. Following in
order- were "Be Mine Tonight", "The Animal Kingdom" I
"Rasputin and the Empress" (we didn't like this one) and
Strange Interlude" (this one was good, in our opinion).
Trailing along were: "The Private Life of Henry VIH",
"A Farewell to Arms", "I am a Fugitive From a Chain
Gang". rLady for a Day", "Maedchen in Uniform", "Silver
DollArf' and "State Fair".
The year isn't over yet. Here comes "Little Women".
"The Three Little Pigs" is showing now to crowded houses.
Whep the year ia over we'll , have the "Sage of Salem"
pick the ten best as he-rates the performances of 1933.
! . Are Banks
commented the other
icountry bank". The real
country bank has seen its day, but whether all banks are
not "done". The way the government is getting into the
credit business one wonders if there will be any place left
for privately owned and operated banks.
Already the government has credit agencies of various
kinds. There are about 57 varieties of banks for agriculture.
We see two new banks are being started at Spokane now
by the government agency: Production Credit corporation,
and Bank for Cooperatives. The government is getting, in
the borne loan field fast. It is supplying credit to railroads,
".private industries, and to public units, doing it of course
with borrowed money supported by the credit of the United
Socialists of course want the government to keep on until
it owns and runs not only the banks but all the industries.
I Apparently -it is going to keep on till its credit runs out
' and then there will be a big smash-up. You can't trust a
government which repudiates its obligations and deliberately
depreciates the value of its currency. There is an immoral
black mark there which the government can never erase.
"In war it is observed that for every new and more powerful
piece ot artillery a new and heavier armor plate is made for defense.
The rale seems, to work in crime. Police have been aided greatly
by nae of the short wave length radio Bets. Now we read of how
bold bandits in Chicago broke open safety deposit boxes and
took with them a receiving set so they wouid learn if a broadcast
was .sent ont to round them tip. It takes constant vigilance to
combat the criminal mind.
" Americans will welcome home the flying Lindberghs. They
hare been away long enough; and people are nervous when they
know they are on long flights.
to as careful an aviator as Lindbergh. Charles and Anne ha?e had
an interesting trip ranging from Greenlnd to Brazil; bat the home
folks will be happy and relieved when they get to flying in domes
Hog growers seem to be finding oat that the hog processing
ta works in reverse. Instead ot being Jost passed along to con
tainers and then the proceeds divided back to the corn-hog growers,
t& tax has merely depressed tho jr!co of hogs. It is Just ring-srround-tbe-roey
with the farmer stUl "It".
Those five coast bridges have had about as mnch publicity as
KRA. People will be glad when they are finally built, Just lor Telief
from having to read about them all thje time. From the attention
Civea them one would think they were more important than the
Bonneville dam. - '
jv. . .
On the liquor commission which the governor names one would
.pick Oeorgo H. MeMorran as the
strong aides 'for administrators
Kaox plan will not work itself.
A. C. Townley, of non-partisan league fame, is attempting a
comeback In North Dakota. We are surprised at his modesty. He
ahenld go to Washington where he ia needed in the efforts to
tewnleyize the whole USA.
Luke May, now chief of detectives In Seattle, got his man
before he did his stuff, when-he secured arrest of a chap plotting
avkldaping. It begins to look as though the racketeers will have
to-look up some new form of deviltry ia order to get easy money.
' i Sports writers are aghast because Columbia got the bid for the
Case Bowl game with Stanford. Columbia is short of halfbacks. The
bid should have.gohe to Cornell which Is supplying- the country with
greenbacks. , I
Chairman O'H&ra says the city is being forced Into a condition
f penury. The city has been there for some time but is Just finding
it out.! The general run of citizens have been in that state for three
The 'Lindberghs are harrying home .for Christmas. "Well, thanks
1st Christmas. We're glad there's something that will bring them
"fcome again: ;
. Dollar gains, shorts cover,
tie shorts In this east wind. j
. "Baadits loot beer parlor" heads Denver news story. How can
tnat be now T Wasn't banditry repealed with prohibition? j
eoaTSn v7 Jn wmhave to get a certificate of
convenience and necessity before he buys a cow, we presume.
Of Farm Loans
. Complaints on rejections made
oa Marion county farms In con
i I2?Ttl0a wtth APPUcations for fed
day on the "passing of the
question is not whether the
Accidents are always possible even )
"stroirr man". Needed now will be
and reliable men tor agents. The
runs a ?i4iin 'nHict. ni fvi
eral loans mar result in visits.
Hob f a government inspector to
cnecs up on the rejections, it was
Indicated here yesterday. y
There is nma .htnr thf thA
turndowna, a few ot which have
ueea msae on some of the best
farm land aboat liw hit tind
resulted from a misunderstand
ing rn the eastern headquarters
of western farming methods.
' - It zi'C.it' . t ; J j al H'l i l - ' s- .
' ill fJ COUPUE. WANTED
i III f " 'lOA STEADY I
X3 x M fit F- g$$
X. T.;tl caX1' iTJfX1 'AX,?-SaL.
By fioyal S. Copeland, M.D.
MANY HEALTH inquiries come
from persons In all walks of life.
Hardly a day passes that I do not
receive letters from young boys and
girls, most ' ot
advice about a
turlwtice called 1
Acne la an in
flammation of the
glands of the
akin. It tsoally
afflicts the young
shortly after they
have reached the
age of puberty.
It is a common
skin complaint of
adults, too, par
ticularly If they
ire careless about their personal
hygiene, diet and other health habits.
The affliction is characterized by
small pimples and blackheads. These
ire found on the face, shoulders and
back. The skin is greasy and has
an unhealthy pallor. As a rule, the
pimples become infected, and, if un
treated, may disfigure and perma
nently scar tbo face.
Though the actual cause of acne
never has been discovered. It is prob
ably duo to soma disturbance of the
glandular system of the body. Many
authorities believe that the disorder
la caused by a germ called "bacillus
acnes". This germ has been found
In many cases of acne. But another
rerm, "staphylococcus aureus", is
commonly associated with those cases
where-pus forms tn the pimples.
Sine infection plays a role In this
disorder it is important that the vic
tim of tms disturbance mrra bis
teeth, tonsils and nasal sinuses ex
amined to be sure no Infection Is
present. Diet and proper bowel elim
ination are especially Important in
the correction ot this annoying skm
disturbance. I would adviss all ot
my young readers suffering acne to
avoid starchy and sweet foods, such
aa candy, cake, pastries and pud
This may prove to bo-a hardship.
But you will be delighted wtth the,
beneficial results from this simple
rule. In addition, coffee, tea, cocoa
and stimulating beverages should be
avoided, aa well as fried foods,
gravies, apices, nuts, smoked and
Uh a Bla.d Soap
I am often asked whst treatment
I advise for an irritated akin and
what soap is most beneficial. It Is
best to use a soap that Is bland and
free from all strong chemicals. The
face should be carefully cleansed
with warm water and soap at least
twice a day. The blackheads should
be removed with a blackhead ex
tractor, which can be purchased at
any drug store. t
Never squeeze a pimple, and above
ail, remember that If pus Is present,
the pustules should be opened by a
physician. Cases of acne aro suc
cessfully treated by X-ray. but this
form of treatment should only be
decided upon by your physician. Do
not become discourse d. Persistent
ear of the skin and attention to the
diet will lead to the clearing ef a
poor complexion and the cure ef
Answers te Health Queries
Mr. C A. Q. Q. What can be done
tor dandrunT and Caning hair?
A. For full particulars send a
aeJf-addressed, stamped envelops and
repeat your question.
fCopyriffht, 193S, Jd F. 8.. f acj
SELLS MOST SEALS
SCIQ, Dec. 14 Bessie Hole-
chek won first prize in the Christ
mas seal contest conducted in the
seventh and eighth grades.' Eve
lyn , Katsel placed second and
Natalie Phillips was third. The
prise, a camera, was donated by
Mrs. P. W. Schrunk, local seal
Bits for Breakfast
By R, J. HENDRICKS
Party that opened Sky
Line or Waldo trail, Mt.
Hood to &It Shasta, in 1888:
On the desk Of the writer is the
1927 combination resident hunt
er's and angler's license for M. H.
Wampler, of . Klamath Falls, on
the back ot which is written these
names, over date of September 13,
Jndge John B. Waldo, William
Taylor, H. P. Minto, . J. Huma.
son, F. W. Isherwood.
ThoBe names were found by Mr.
Wampler (presumably in 1927)
carved on a fir tree at top of the
Cascade mountains at what he
called Island lake in Klamath
county. He added the information
that Island lake is one of the
headwaters of the South Fork of
The card was brought to the
office of Dr. Mark S. Skiff, the
pioneer Salem dentist, by L. C.
Wampler, son ot the man who
copied the names on the hunting
and fishing license. L. C. Wam
pler, a former resident of Klam
ath Falls, now lives on Salem
Rural Route 7, box 138.
He was anxious to know it any
of the five men whose names were
carved on the tree, ancTcopied by
his father, was still living, and
could explain the significance ot
their appearance in that remote
Dr. Skiff had known F. W. Ish
erwood, the only one of the party
presumed to be alive, and wrote
him. This Is his reply:
"Dr. Mark 8. Skiff, 806 Mason
ic building, Salem, Ore. My dear
Dr. Skiff: I certainly appreciate
very much the Information given
me in yours of December 7th, ex
plaining that Mr. Louis Wampler
had discovered the inscription in
fir tred ot my carving, Septem
ber 13, 1888. This Is very inter
esting to me personally.
"While on this trip, at each and
every camp that we struck, I
carved the date and the names of
the party on a tree near camp, so
there mast be a great many of
such marked trees, but this is the
first I have ever heard of any of
them hating been, found. It was
certainly a very interesting trip
of long duration and our discov
eries in lakes and many other in
teresting things were taken down
by each ot ns in Our diaries that
it was necessary for each of us to
keep. At the end of the trip these
diaries were turned over to Judge
Waldo with the understanding he
was to write the history of the
trip. However, this 'he, neglected
to do in so far as I hare been
able to find out. Since his death I
have personally taken this np
with his widow, Mrs. Waldo, sev
eral times, and she explained that
she still had them in safe keep
ing and that she intended to have
them printed in book form such
as the Judge had made notes of.
However, since her death. 1 have
heard of nothing farther from
them. In all events it would cer
tainly hare made very interesting
"Mr. Wampler states he found
the carving on a tree at' Island
lake. As yon know, this has been
a great many years ago, - but I
cannot remember any lake of
each a name. As we discovered
the lakes and other places ot in
terest, we named them, but I can
not remember ot any lake being
"I presume this trip was by the
first .party that ever pioneered it
straight through the mountains
from ML Hood south as far as
Shasta, California. We certainly
found no evidence of any white
man having preceded us at any
time. We had no roads or trails
of any tint", and many times we
had to work for days cutting out
a trail and had no idea whether
we would have to cut for an hour
or a week, but we went straight
through. I am wondering now
whether or not tho Waldo trail,
as now named, was the original
trail we established. It was a won
derful trip and nothing happened
in any way, shape or form to mar
the pleasure of same.
"Judge Waldo was a precise
man of action and whenever he
made up hin mind to go anywhere,
or accomplish anything, he cer
tainly stayed with it until it was
done. Woodward Taylor of the
party was quite an old man when
compared with the rest of ns, out
side of the Judge, and on account
of his excitability we had to send
him back, if I remember correctly,
in about a week's time. H. P. Min
to was the first Ueutenant and
certainly was a wonderful moun
taineer, and a wonderful charac
ter. . J. Humason was the hu
morist of the party. I am sorry to
say that all of these fine charac
ters have now passed beyond, and
I am the only survivor, but the
experiences of that wonderful
trip, if I should live to be one
hundred years old. will never be
forgotten, and I certainly appre
ciate very much your kind favor
in telling me of finding the tree,
which is the only information 1
received ot the whole trip since
we all separated.
"I thank you very much for
this information and I certainly
will be pleased at some future
time in having the privilege of
talking the trip ever with you in
person. It strikes me that I have
had the pleasure of meeting your
two brothers, one a Jeweler, and
the other a dentist. As they spell
their names the same as you. I
take it for granted that you are
ot the same family. I should like
to know if they are still In the
land of the living and how they
are getting along. Thanking you
again, I remain, yours very truly.
r. vv. ISHERWOOD."
The two brothers mentioned by
Mr. Isherwood were Will and
Frank Skiff, both dentists, in
Portland. Neither is living. The
father ot the three Skifr brothers,
dentists, was Dr. L. S. Skiff, early
and long a pioneer dentist ot Sa
lem, many years since deceased.
There is a third generation Dr.
Skiff, Mark S. Jr., In Portland, a
son ot Salem's Mark S. The son's
office is at 715 Broadway, in the
Does . any one connected with
the Waldo family know if there is
a possibility of still finding the
diaries kep.on the pioneer trip
ever the sky Ldne or Waldo trail?
If there is, the project should
be pursued, and the matter put
into printed form. It should be a
part of the historical records of
The Bits man would be glad to
go te a great deal of trouble in
the .premises, it there is known to
be a faint chance of a successful
Correspondence, or any other
contact, is iLvited, Tor the sake
of preserving the historical
points of a section ot Oregon that
is coming into prominence and
will so grow throughout the gen
Isherwood Stove Co.. 108-114
14th street. North Portland. Ore
gon. Is the address ef the living
member of the pioneer trail blaz
ing party of over 46 years ago.
Pretty, yeans Patricia Warren
nwtmngly accepts the attentions
at CHI UcCrca. a racketeer, fearing
Us wrath ahemld she refase. One
sdgat, Bin is ahet hy arHalarnte
white with Patricia. Patricia runs
heme ia term. Her stepmother,
fearing a scandal, ker A
Patricia l farce! te make aer Bvia
by playing professional hridg. ta
massed by the girl's beauty and
skill, Julian BTaverhelt, the bridge
expert, makes her his partner. She
saeves te his palatial hesae where ha
iatrodaces her aa Ida niece. Pat la
iadlgnaat cntfl Ilarerholt explains
fce was M-g ef her repatatiea.
Patricia is secretly ia Jeve
Clark Tracy, the pole player, bat
Clark la engaged te Btarthe March,
society girL Pat first sect Clark and
his faacee when she filled la at
bridge Cfsr fifty cent aa hear) at
wealthy Mrs.Syeett'B home. Pat wes
living with her stepmother at the
time, eteetiag Pat again at Harer
halt's, Oaxk does no recognise her.
He erases aa sfiatssent te teach
Pat te drive her new car and goes ea
a trip with his fiancee's family.
Noting her disappointment. Haver
belt questions Pat, bat she denies
that aha lave Clark. Pat concen
trates ea bridge te forget Then
comes the bridge tournament spon
sored by Reuben Blair. Jlaverhelfs
bitter enemy, dark Is present, ne is
distressed by Patricia's coolness to
wards him The contest Is en. Hsver
k.i mwkA Pat nlav with machine-like
precision and perfection, and are in
the lead. .
"It's fun she murmured once
tn Jnlian. "If a so much fun. I feel
1 feel as if I simply couldnt
He smiled. He had felt that way
himself so often. He understood
the fever in her blood, the burning
triumph in her heart. The world
was upside down for her just now,
as it had long been upside down
for him. To win, to win, to win,
to wrest from the cards every trick
they held and more what victory
tn oil rvf 1if rnnld be so thrillinr?
Oh, Julian Haverholt knew how she
Tirm'ty ha said mildly, "dont
be demoralized by yont success.
The cup isn't ours not yet."
It was. At one o'clock Patricia
and Julian Haverholt triumphed
over Mr. and Mrs. Granville Simp
son, and the officials computed the
total scores of the tournament
evening The Reuben Blair cup be
longed to Jnlian Haverholt, the
donor's most bitter enemy. It was
not a popular victory. These play
ers, for the most part, were Blair's
friends and supporters. Julian liked
that particular sort of unpopular
ity He quite outdid himself in
i Patricia could net object. She
could object to nothing now. Spark
ling, laughing, intoxicated with the
heady wine of success, she stood
in the midst of the milling group,
which had awaited the final out
come. Defeated players all, bitter,
resentful, jealous, smiling their
sweet, false smiles, offering their
meaningless, insincere congratula
tions. To the girl everything: rang
true. She loved everything; tonight,
even the huge, ornate, shining cup,
awaiting her name and Julian's. A
marvelous cup. She said se often.
"Must we leave it! she de
manded youthfully, appealing to
them alL "Couldn't we have the
names engraved ourselves 7"
"1 think it will be safe to leave
it, Julian advised her dryly, eye
ing the cup as if hemeant te pawn
it, and considered that the silver
would not bring so much. Hs pick
ed it up. Just then his glance fell
The pioneer .Waldo and Minto
families of Oregon, a generation
back of the two members of that
party, were trail blazers across
the continent, aa well as In the
Cascade mountains. Mrs. Waldo
was a member ot the pioneer Hu
mason family, and, the writer be
lieves, E. (Ed.) J. Humason was
her brother.: Waldo hall. State
college, Corvallls, was named for
her. H. P. (Harry) Minto was la
ter superintendent ot the Oregon
penitentiary, and was killed while
searching for an escaped prison
er. Orlando Humason, original
Oregon pioneer, was an Indian
fighter, conspicuous in the Ya
kima war and in other early day
activities!. Judge Waldo was for
long on the Oregon supreme
Bridge Benefit Adds
$9 for Piano Monies
DAYTON. Dec. 14 The
Dayton Women's Civic dub anon-
sored a delightful benefit bridge
party at the club rooms Monday
and 89 was received to apply on
payment of the piano. Miss Gwen
dolyn Foss drew a box of choco
lates. Mrs. Harry Sherman held
The sponsoring committee was
V. J. Frink, Mrs. Harry Gray,
Mrs. Floyd Root and Mrs. S.
Cards are Diversion
For Girl Athletes
SCIO. Dec 14. Srlria Bartn
was hostess to the Girls Order ot
"S" Tuesday evening at her home,
at Which time SYlvla FrederirV
and Edna Pardy were admitted
to membership,. Five hundred was
the diversion. The hostess-was as
sisted by her mother Mrs. Fraxfk
Bartu. Guests present were Irene
Palon, Edrls Thayer, Sylvia Fred
tane. advisor, Audrie Bartu and
Mrs. Frank Bartu; .
I SB JT v - w v v a A. r ST ST HLaVSBiamSBrSBa
Lw ti MTUA$m4r2ZE2Z
sew st szuwuiTi irursTaxag
upon the doorwayljnmediately hia
7 to w wMA 1st. "As I live
and breathe be aumrnrreit
fully, "here comes Ben pen
Then came Blair Indeed, st fat.
pompons little man, reluctance - in
his stepEeuhen unur wore
macalate, jit old fashioned dafte
Jacket with a widev Mack wafct.
coat. He carried aold-heeded
cane; in bis pocket was a fat, cold
watch which bad been owned by
seme Revohrtionary Kair srno
vrUck this last son ox tne ancient
vwrf, main loved te display.
He belonged to one of the first fain
ffiea of tha Sonth, ha Lad been ia
the Social Seriate? as loaf as there
t.mA- m Social Kasrister His
own inrporUnce weighed constantly
cpon bid mind. Since tee wax, jw
thought, tha world had gone to pot.
What bad society eesne to when
sack apetarta aa Jnlian Haveriolt
adlamJ to fraternise with
igextthnsear Stiffly-, slowly, be ad-
Grentlmrs." carolled HaserholL
"YaaVa msoasredto miss aa excit
ing evening, Reuben. Pve just won
For proof he waved the trophy
in the air.
"Se I heard." said the other man.
coldly. "Allow me to present my
"Are they from the heart!" In
quired Haverholt with definite
mockery. He added musingly, "I'm
afraid, Reuben, your congratula
tions don t come from the heart.
"My name is Blair, if yoa please,
The older man's red face was
"Yon really should have been
here," Haverholt was saying in his
drawling; superior tones. "If you
had observed me and mv partner
carefully yoa might, you know, yoa
really might have learned to play
a little bridge. It wouldn't hurt you,
"Thanks." said the other, trem
bling with affront, "thanks just the
same. I can make out. I believe.
without employing your particular
brand of grand-stand bridge.
"My grand-stand bridge has
proved singularly effective," Haver
holt suggested thoughtfully and
then said, drawing Patricia for
ward. "Mav I nresent mv niece?"
Half a hundred oeonle saw Blair
draw back and coldly view the girl,
saw him ignore her extended hand,
saw her hand slowly drop.
"One Haverholt," annonnced
Reuben Blair, "is just one more
Haverholt than I care to know."
Whereupon, he squarely turned
his back and left the room.
When Patricia came downstairs
the' following morning Haverholt
was at breakfast, not in the a us
terely formal dining room bat in
the cozy, comfortable breakfast
nook, a pleasant place cheerful
with chintz and pewter and delft.
Wearing a velvet dressing gown,
smoking;, hunched over a news
paper, Julian Haverholt presented
a picture of solid masculine com
fort, a picture that made Patricia
almost hesitate to interrupt,
"Want company ?" she asked.
coming np behind him.
"I'd love it Sit down, Patricia.
Have you had your coffee?"
"Ages ago," she told him and
added in shocked tones, "Have you
any -idea of the hoar? It's nearly
Time is nothing; In my life this
morning," he advised her, stretch,
ing luxuriously, looking handsome
and satisfied and lazy. "WeR, Pa
tricia,'" be continued, as she seated
herself and regarded him expect
antly, "yen distinguished yourself
last night. You've arrived, young
woman, and Fm proud of yea."
"Anything- ! the paper?"
POCLTRYMAX IS HURT
Editor Oregon Statesman:
We read in your paper about
these, times making the writer
think of a three ringed circus.
Well, It 'sore does. For Instance
they plowed under the cotton
fields, killed off the pigs and
now why so mach about linen.
How do we know it will sell in
quantities when the - price for
cotton- and rork and wheat has
had to hare help. It's just an
other venture which is . liable to
be over done. Yon are far see
ing enough to know that turn
ing too much land and money
into flax may cause things to
happen to it, same is the wheat
and pigs. I'd prefer seeing rea
sonable priced wheat to feed a
larger acreage of poultry farms.
This is a poultry country, those
having lived where fowls some
times freeze on the roosts at
night, readily see this. But with
wheat getting scarcer and then
higher, that harts the poai fry
man. Hia- feed bilLi mount np
faster than profits. Please 4et us
have not too much of one thing.
FALLS CITY, Dec 14 Ben
Inquest has moved; onto the Amy
Barnett pteoa an til . spring when
"A scant half column,' ha replied
is. disgust and .she knew that he
was thinking" of Reuben Blair's
golden, wasted opportunities.
"I hate mat man,- snt'taia
apropos of that thought. She looked
at Jnlian, "You egged him on, yes,
yoa know yoa did, bat X hats him
just the same. He's a horrid, pre
tentious, boorish little manl"
"A perfect description," respond
ed Haverholt admiringly. He grin
ned. "Rest assured, Patricia, he
hates you too. All us bridge play
ers hate each other."
She seemed about to debate the
matter when, Haverholt tossed over
the paper. She read the article, saw
her owa name fox the first time in
print. Miss Patricia Haverholt, tha
sensation of the Blair tournament.
. . . She was pleased and thrilled.
"How does St feel to be famous ?"
Haverholt demanded, eyeing b e r
quizzically. "Are yoa ready to pub
lish your book on the finer points
of contract bridge?"
"You're making fan of me," she
accused him. Still her face was
flashed with April colors. She won
dered if Clark had seen the article,
if be realized that she had won her
spars last night. Mot that it mat
tered particularly, bat he had seem
ed so interested.
"Oh yes, and you'd probably like
a look at the telegrams," said Hav
erholt casually, indie sting the pile
stacked in the chair beside him and
enjoying Patricia's big, surprised
eyes. "I've gone through them al
ready," he added, "though at least
half the stuff is addressed to you."
. "All this," she gasped, as he
dumped the envelopes into her lap.
"The fruits of glory," he said.
"Congratulations from crack-pots
who want to aeU yoa a house and
lot in Florida, from deadbeats who
want yoa to lend them money, from
ambitious matrons in Bronxville
who would love to have you drop in
for an evening and teach them how
to play bridge for the price of your
supper. It's a great life, my dear,
if you don't weaken."
He could not destroy her pleas
ure. Success and adulation were old
to him, they were new to her. She
started going through the envel
opes. It was marvelous to receive
good wishes from people unknown
to her, to realize that they knew
her, to realize that she had stepped
from the ranks into a position of
A playing card company wanted
to send her a gross of playing
cards, a cosmetie company 'wanted
her to accept a year's supply of
creams and lotions in return for the
privilege of using her recommends
tion, a Mr. Simon Barnes wanted to
call at once so that she might set
tle an argument between him and
his wife, a smart shop wanted her
patronage, a Mrs. Elton Hart
Smith, 211 Brooklyn Parkway, de
sired to give a dinner in her honor,
with the strong suggestion that
Jnlian Haverholt act as her escort.
"It's it's all mad," announced
Patricia, staring dazedly at this
last communication. "People are
"They'll get crazier," predicted
Julian. "Wait till we walk off with
the Eastern championship. Then
you will see something. You're go
ing te sweep the town," he con
tinued half jestingly, half seriously.
"You've got the stuff that makes
celebrities. You have real ability in a
world that's crowded with half-wits,
and, what is equally if not more im
portant, you have youth and beauty.'
Don't look so modeatl Yea know yoa
are beautiful. Furthermore yoa
must have observed by now that
most bridge players, women espe
cially, are a pretty sour lot."- i
"You're very nattering," said
Patricia, trying to seem as calm as,
the man was.
(Ta Be fienaO
U.ky Kiag restarts Sradkate, laa,
Mrs. Barnett plans to return here
Two To.es Stop
Gougi! or no coot
jjmA No argument money
C7back if two doses ot Bron-
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gri? rive yon INSTANT, un--.-
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Drug Store and all other good
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Contains no chloroform nor
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Smells worse than it tastes. But if
yon are coughing yourself to
pieces, INSTANT RELIEF .is what
yoa want and what yoa get with
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