The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, December 16, 1933, Page 4, Image 4

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    PAClf EOTJIt UiwM'gKMwi,vft,,u ut Q5EG0N STATESMAN, galea,' Oreym, Sater&iy KcrafctyDftcs! 16, 1933
P? 4-,
The AU-American Salute
"No Favor Sways Us; No Fear Shall Aw$n
: " From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
Charles A. Spragtjb
Sheldon F. Sackstt
. Member of the Associated Press
Th Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to ti us tor publica
tion of all new dispatches credited te It or not otherwise credited la
this paper.
. :, Portland RepresenUt3rs
Gordon B. Bell. Portland, Ore.
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Bryant, Griffith Branson, Inc, Chicago. New York. Detroit,
Boston, Atlanta
Entered at the Potto ff ice at Salem, Oregon, as Second-date
If after. Published every morning except Monday. Business
tee, 215 S. Conmtreial Street. -
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Elsewhere to cents per Mo. or $50d for t year to advance.
By City Carrier: S cents a month; J 5. 00 a year tn advance. Far
Copy S cents. On trains and News Stands S cants.
The Banner of Demagogy
UNDER the heading "Shameful" the Medford Mail-Tribune
runs the following editorial :
Will wonders never cease! The Portland Journal justifying
Its opposition to the new sales tax, accuses the proponents of
' such a tax as being enemies of the public schools.
Says the Journal: ' v
" ! "And so the Oregon schools are left to starve for this year.
It is a situation to be widely regretted. The schools are the bul
wark of self government. The classrooms and the teachers in
charge are the fortresses of liberty. They are the safeguard of
the nation. How unfortunate that in Oregon the schools are to
be sacrificed for a year in order to soak ths public with a sales
'' Now in all seriousness can anyone best that? This new
sales tax was passed SOLELY TO SAVE THE SCHOOLS, all the
revenue from it will GO to the schools. It was advocated by parent-teachers
associations, by county school administrations ,by
' school boards. One of Its strongest supporters was our own su-
perintendent of schools, E. H. Hedrick, who is not only one of
the most competent educators In the state, but certainly has the
cause of the public school system more closely at heart, than
any other resident of Southern Oregon.
And YET the Journal would accuse HIM, and thousands of
citizens like him with being an enemy of the public schools, a
j traitor in the ranks of education seeking to tear down what the
Journal says is the very "bulwark of self government,"
How unfortunate INDEED! This measure was passed by
the legislature, if allowed to become law. its revenues will be
turned over to the schools in 90 days, that is by March. The
completion of the school year will then be certain not only here
but everywhere else in the state.
But the Journal and its supporters, have instituted a refer
endum against the measure, they Jasist upon holding it up for
a popular vote, preventing the schools from receiving this Borely
needed aid, until May or June and M they can play their po
litical cards successfully, not even THEN.
And now this Journal, this newspaper doing everything it
CAN to defeat school aid has the inexpressible GALL to claim
it is the friend and protector of the public school system, and
those who are trying,' in the only practical way it can be done,
to prevent disaster to the schools, are its enemies!
- What can be done with a newspaper like that!
I Why, of course you can do nothing with a paper like
- that : nor with demagogues who constantly play upon public
passions. These are the same disciples who put a halo around
Julius the First and canonized him as the "savior of Oregon",
who promised the people electricity without cost to the tax
payers, and peddled more bunk which the voters lapped up.
Now they turn on the governor and rend him limb from limb.
The one thing the demagogues and demagogic papers
have succeeded in doing j is to make it almost impossible for
the government units in Oregon to function. They would pile
v all the taxes on the wealthy classes, who in Oregon are non
existent. Senators Burke and Zimmerman propose a capital
- levy. That is about what the real estate tax has become, only
-' instead of taking off a portion of a man's property it confis
cates the whole of it in many cases. If people who own real
property cannot or will not pay their property taxes now,
how can they be expected to pay a capital levy?
We are not "hot" for a sales tax; but the fanners who
fight the proposed sales tax are a plain bunch of suckers; be
cause the weight of it will fall on city people and the method
of distribution favors the country areas. The reason farm or
ganizations fight it is because their leaders have sold out to
; organized labor, which is always shrewd and always selfish.
We suppose though the farmers will rally and vote down the
sales tax, letting the burden still rest on their land, while the
-city people who would do most of the paying get to laugh up
their sleeves.
Reply to Fair Questions
Mr. Editor:
I am a regular reader of The Statesman. Your editorials are
- often very Interesting and worthy of careful thought. Your ed
' itorial of this morning on "Are Banks Down?" is a question sure
ly for anxious thought. Your strictures on The Present Policy
of our Government suggest the Question many are asking. What
would yon do, if you were president? The money power has had
their way in the financial policies of the government for 12
years. The crash came whUe they were still in the thrones of .
power. What do they suggest? What can be done to get ns out
of this quagmire that our president is not doing? What would
- ; our hard money men do in this emergency? I am a republican,
voted for Hoover and ardently desired his election.
m " 1394 S. Commercial Street.
OUR correspondent confuses bankers guilty of moral and
business delinquency in the late 'new era" with "hard
money men". There is no such identity. Mr. Morgan was
first to come out with a pontifical blessing of the president
for going off the gold standard. The most aggressive advo
catesof the commodity dollar have been the "committee of
the nation", a group of "big business men". The most stren
uous advocates of adhering to sound money have been econ
omists with a broad understanding of the history of experi
ments with money. . . ; . . , '
- Mr. Smylie falls into 'the error of many others in as
suming that because men like Instill; and Wiggin have proved
false leaders that such failure justifies support of a weird
monetary policy espoused bjr the president Their bad eth
ics or poor judgment is without relation to the matter of a
commodity dollar. -
- ; Our correspondent clashes himself as a retired Metb
odist minister; so we presume his income is either in the
v form of a pension from his church or proceeds from invest
ments. If inflation comes as it has inso many countries which
- have thought they too could "take nip" and quit, then his
fixed income would be wholly inadequate to provide him
with necessary subsistence. In ,Germany it finally took 60
miHard of marks to mail a letter. We do not want Mr. Smylie
and others like him, wage earners, civil employes on fixed In
come, to be suddenly rendered destitute through uncontrolled
Inflation. . W.y'- :"';'-' ; v .-: ,,
The general poUey of the government should be direct,
ed, in our humble opinion, toward restoring confidence which
- will in turn release the productive energies of 125 million
people; and the first step in rebuilding confidence is to es
tablish certainty with respect to the circulating medium. The
cycle of depression has passed its hadir, long ago. What will
defeat recovery is reckless government financing, destruc
tion of the public credit and inflation which will ruin the cir
culating meaiiun.
if anafitng Ldvtor
-. - ;
A SHORT TIME ago. Chicago gave
as a scare. Several cases of "amebic
dysentery were discovered and we
had a right to worry. Many were
taken sick and
many of Its vic
tims died.
The ameba of
dysentery Is
probably the
most important
Intestinal para
site found In the
United States. It
does not belong
here. Persona
who have been to
the tropics may
contract this un
comfortable dis
ease and bring
the ameba back
Dr. Copeland
to this country.
Even though they have recovered
from the Illness and even If they do
do not actually have dysentery, thty
may be "carriers" and, if they are
food handlers, pollute the food and
water that will be partaken by well
A Series Disease)
Dysentery must not be confused
witbT simple -diarrhea. The latter is
annoying but Is easily checked, If
the former takes the amebic form it
is more serious.
Be careful of the food you eat and
the water you drink. Be sure that it
is prepared in a clean, sanitary place
where only healthy people and those
free from germs are employed. Many
Infectious diseases may be carried to
you an a tray of half-cooked food.
It Is better for you to wait an hour
before you eat, than to go into a
place of doubtful cleanliness.
Amebic dysentery is characterized
by very loose bowels, blood, fever and
generally severe vomiting. The pa
tient remains weak and usually loses
sleep and weight
The best thing to do If yon think
one of your family has dysentery is
to call in the family physician. If a
doctor is not available, it is best to
give the patient a thorough clean
ing put. An enema will help consid
erably and help nature to rid the
patient of the ameba.
Spread by "Carriers"
We are never quite safe from the
carriers of disease. Typhoid fever,
diphtheria and amebic dysentery are
three ailments that are traced to
such persons. ' .
Health officials are on the outlook
lor such persons, but It takes clever
detective work to locate some of
them. I knew of a case where the
wife of an employe on the water shed
of a targe city was found to le a
typhoid fever carrier. Her discovery
was due to the remarkable work of
a hearth Inspector. . I -
Clfalrnrss and thorough cooking
of the food, guard against the dan
ger of Infection.' When these are
guaranteed, we may eat in safety.
-Awar te Healtk Qaeriee
- ' i '-.
- P. C O, What causes one to clear
the throat frequently? .
A. This may be due to nasal ca
tarrh. Send self -addressed, stamped
envelop for further particulars and
repeat yonr question. . ,
(Copyright, 1933, X. T. f. Inc.)
Church Gets Holiday
Gift For All Walk
UNION, Dec 15. The Pres
byterian church li . taking ' on
Christmas decorations by a com
plete renanerinc of the church and
Sunday school room. John Leek
is in enarge or me paper hanging.
Part of th grade on the east
eTrd of KflUa bridge gave . way
sometime Tuesday. .Torch warn
ing lights were burning Tuesday
night.- -.
Blackberry vines ara beinr ent
and burned along the roads here
oy. a crew or mea under Super
visor W. Owre.
Health I
By Royal a Copeland, MJ).
s " ' -J
Bits for Breakfast
The Golden Rule
and the diamond Rule, .
to banish- selfishness
and selfseeking and make
all men honest neighbors:
The other day, in the Christ
mas rush at the Salem postoffice,
a Japanese student at Willamette
was overheard by the writer In
friendly dispute with a busy win
dow clerk.
"What was the occasion for the
dispute?" the average reader will
inquire a pertinent question.
V -s
Well, the student from our
neighbor. land across the Pacific
had made a purchase of postage
stamps, no doubt to send holiday
greetings to his people, for the
spirit of the yuletide (sixth last
word In Webster's Unabridged) is
universal and timeless the germ
of goodwill that will save the hu
man race and bring permanent
world peace, if anything ever
And the Japanese student found
that in making change he had re
ceived 28 cents too much. The
dispute was over that fact. The
alien In a foreign land did not
wish to hare the clerk loss that
sum, when be figured up his re
turns in the evening, and he was
very clear on the point He KNEW
he had 28 cents that belonged to
the clerk. He succeeded in con
vincing the clerk of the fact and
went away satisfied. He was hon
estas honest as the family of
his Mikado, which makes official
Japan the most honest in the
V .
And which makes "big bus
iness" In Japan the most honest
found anywhere; such as that
owning steamship and telephone
lines, etc., etc., Including insur
ance companies. Why? Because
the family of the Mikado owns an
interest in nearly all great prop
erties of the kind, and so does
the government Itself.
This Is not so true of the small
merchant class. In some parts of
that class, the opposite has been
true, thpugh what we call chisel
ing or cheating is being gradually
rooted out there.
Well, the writer, after over
hearing the dispute described,
drove his auto down town down
State street. Twice he offered to
give right of way to a woman
driver, in a California car. She re
fused to take it, in. .each case.
- e
Many Oregon women drivers
would have done the same. How
many? How many California
women, either, for that matter?
Or how many Oregon or Califor
nia men, either?
v v v
.There are many women who
claim the privilege of the sex, and
since all men are not so gallant
as to grant it, even when It may
be done without risk of a colli
sion, the , cof uslon is ' accountable
for many clashes, of course some
of them disastrous, even tn th
Lpolnt of loss of life or maiming of
ooay. ' ,
' v s : " '
The two incidents one right
after, the other, occasioned pleas
ant, memories. No one should be
given credit for honesty, even In
small affairs. All persons ought
to be honest, as "a matter of
coarse, But how many Americans
would be so meticulous in cor
recting a-brother' mistake, t even
that of a member of a different
race? No one should take advan
tage of sex gallantry to knowing
ly disregard a traffic rule, mada
for. the safety of all In fact no
one should consciously disobey a
plain .traffic rule for any cause.
U m
No one, In fact, should' disobey
the Golden Rule. As Matthew
7:12 puts it, "All things whatso
ever ye would that men should do
to you, do ye even so to them."
That has tor nearly 2000 years
been called the Golden Rule.
And there is a complementary
rule only a few years younger
that is alike enjoined and of nec
essity required for the perfect
regulation of a complex society
under any form of government. It
la found in Romans 12:10 and
"Be kindly affectioned one to
another with brotherly lore; in
honor preferring one another."
That is what the writer is pleas
ed to call the Diamond Rule. It
is necessary. If there is to be har
mony between official and private
citizen, or foreman or superinten
dent and worker of a lower rank.
It is required if there is to be har
monious functioning of anv in.
stitutlon as much so as the func
tioning of each part of a healthy
Is -
The key word is preferring.
Some one must be preferred, else
orderly government, business or
industry fails and confusion and
decay results.
Complete obedience to both the
Golden Rule and the Diamond
Rule, the writer has proven by
United States court record, t.
sulted in one generation, in the
case or the Keil colony, of Bethel
and Nineveh in Missouri and An.
rora in Oregon, in banishing self-
isnness ana selfseeking from hu
man nature an accomni tubman
unique in the history of the world
for so long a time with as great
a body of people, if not with any
sized collection of human beings.
"m "m W
Practiced universally, all mn
WOnld be honest BAirhhnrs .snA
there would be ushered in per
manent Peace on earth 7?nnBt
neighbors? Who is a neighbor?
The implications of tn una
given by the Founder of rnri.
tianlty in the Parable of th r.nn
Samaritan Is that he may live In
japan, or China, or India or Af
rica, or in an Eakimn trin
hollow log, or beneath a palm tree
uaaer ine equator and that his
blood stream mav con ma nnrfn
skin white or black or red or yel-
iow or brown, or any of the in
ner weens.
It has been SO written for near.
ly twenty centuries, and nrotand.
ed to be Relieved by mounting
mmions nnaer the whole course
of the shining sun but never
pracucea, oy many, for long.
Some readers win say, never at
The Japanese student in an
alien and more or less unsympa
thetic land, to on the way, wheth
er he be Christian, Shinto, Budd
hist or. Just plain human being
with the seeming of a gentleman.
These rainy day thoughts, sug
gested by the two pleasant inci
dents in the space of a short quar
ter of an hour in th.e writer's
dally rounds in Salem, Oregon,
are given for what they are
Worth in this yuletide season.
Clans will be at Silverton from a
to 4 p.m. Saturday afternoon. San
ta Clans has come to Silverton
each year prior to Christmas and
all of the boys and girls from the
country as well as from the citr
are looking forward to seeing him.
4 Pretty, yeemg Titxkla' Warren
uwiHinfly aeeepla the attentions
of UfH McGee, a neketeer, fearing
bis wrath showia ska refuse. Ose
night, B2I to shec by a rival gangster
wail with Patricia. Patricia nms
hsess ta terrec. Her stopmether,
fearing a scandal, pats her eat.
Patricia Is t ereed te make her Hring
bv Blavimer aresasimiil bridge. 1st-
raised by the girrs bosaty and
skUL Jiflaa EaTerkolt, the Mage
expert, retiree her hto partner. She
seer te saa paiauai waere no i
introduces her as his niece. Pat lsj
indigmait utfl Haver kelt explains i
he was taiakiag of her repeiUtkm.
Patricia is secretly la leva with
Clark Tracy, the) polo player, hot
Clark is engaged to Martha March,
society gtrL Pat tret saet Clark and
bis fiancee when she Wed in at
bridge (for if ty cents aa bear) at
wealthy Mrs. 8yeefs heme. Pat was
living with her stepmother at the
time. Meeting Pat again at Haver
belt's, Clark dees sot recognize her.
He breaks an appointment to teach
Pat te drive her new car and goes en
a trip with his laneee'a family.
Noting her altoappeiatntent. Haver
holt questions Pat, bat she denies
that she loves Clark. Pat concen
trates on bridge to forget. Then
comes the bridge tournament spon
sored by Reuben Blair, Haverbelt's
bitter enemy. Clark to present. He to
distressed by Patricia's coolness to
wards him. The contest to on. Haver
belt and Pat play with machine-like
precision and perfection, and win.
Next morning, they are deluged with
congratulatory telegrams and busi
ness offers.
"What are we going to do about
these? she asked, glancing at the
telegrams. s
"Waste baskets were invented
for such utaff," replied Julian so
promptly that the girl was discon
certed. In her mind she had been
planning dignified little acknowl
edgments. "Just ignore the whole
of it," he went on. "There was only
one decent offer in the lot"
T guess I didnt see that one."
"I separated it from the junk.
Here it to," said Julian, rescuing
the proper envelope and tapping it
against his palm. "It's from Jar
retfs, the big department store.
They're planning a tournament for
their customers. They want you to
run ft."
"Tea, you," he smiled. "X think
yon'd better accept Six Friday
afternoons, though you can prob
ably duck out on a couple of them.
They'll pay you for your trouble."
"How much?" demanded Patri
cia, expecting some vast sum.
"Twenty-fire dollars an after
noon," Haverholt told Her. "That
means a hundred and fifty for the
series. They'll give you tons of swell
publicity, paid ads in all the news
papers, circulars mailed oat to their
customers, they'll give you an ele
gant send-off on your dizzy light
to fame."
"Then yon think I had better ac
cept?" T most certainly do."
"All right," said the girl obedi
ently. "I wilL"
She bent her bright head over the
remainder of the messages. She
hardly admitted to herself that she
was searching for some word from
Clark. Apparently everyone in the
world had sent congratulations,
everyone except Clark. At the end
of fire minutes, Patricia folded the
last sheet of yellow paper, thrust
it into its envelope, looked up and
"Is this all?"
"Were yon looking for something
special, my dear?" The man was
watching her closely.
"Why no," she informed him
coolly. "1 was just wondering."
"Maybe this to what you want,"
said Haverholt with equal coolness.
Beaching into the pocket of his
dressing gown he pulled out a
crumpled sheet of paper, handed It
HUBBARD, Dec. 15 The local
high school students who took
high honors which include I's In
aU subjects, and citizenship, and
no tardy marks in the past six
weeks period wert Betty Brown,
senior, six l's; Marjorie Wolfer,
Leah Kromling, seniors, and Gwy
neth Schols, junior, five l's; Dor
othy McKay, senior, four l's.
Those who won honors which re
quires three l's, were Lucille Zeh
ner, senior; Marion McKenzie,
junior; Junior Higgenbotham,
sophomore; and Gordon Bo Je,
freshman. ' .'
Marie Schatc is recovering from
an attack of scarlet fever at the
home of her sister and brother-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Pul
ley. Child Clinic Held
Seventeen children seven in
fants, nine pro-school and one
school child were examined by
Dr. Burke at the clinic held at the
Pythian hall Wednesday. Nine im
munizations tor diphtheria were
finished and four began ; i there
were tour smallpox vaccinations.
The health committee consisting
of Mrs. Waldo 'Brown, Mrs.
George Grimps, Mrs. John Friend,
and Mrs. George Knight enter
tained the examining physician.
Dr. , Burke, and the nurse. Miss
Nova Lyndes at a luncheon at the
health center at noon. The next
clinic wttl be held in May. -
1 MEHAMA, Dec. 15 Roger
Montgomery ! to in - the Stayton
hospital and Reginald Goodell to
taking care of his place. The na
ture of his illness was not known,
bat he-has heen in ill health tor
some time. . - ., -
"Maybe this to what you want,"
over. It was a telegram addressed
to both of them.
Patricia spread the paper flat,
"Congratulations to two Z X t a t
bridge players. Hoping to see you
both next week at Belmont Clark."
The girl raised her eyes.
"Why didn't you show this io
me?" she asked lerelly.
"I did show it to you."
"Not until I asked."
"Perhaps," he shrugged, "I want
ed to hear you ask."
Thawing his elbows open the
table, the man suddenly became in
tent and serious. There was now a
certain inflexible quality about him,
troubling and disturbing.
"If I were you, Patricia," he said
deliberately, "I would put Clark
Tracy out of my mind this minute."
The girl went scarlet
"He isnt in my mind," she said
quickly, defensively.
"TouTl never in this world pan it
off," he told ber, ignoring the pro
test. "Clark Tracy to not for you
and the sooner yon acknowledge it
the better. It's not because of
Martha either," he remarked and
continued decisively, "You're pretty
enough and clever enough to dis
pose of Marthe'a claims in short
order. After yon'd laid ytAir
groundwork and got your campaign
under way, Clark probably would
n't remember there was a Marthe
March. Don't bother getting high
minded," he said sharply, as Pat
ricia, horrified, attempted to inter
rupt. Tre never yet met a woman
who wasn't utterly unscrupulous
where the prior rights of other, wo
men were concerned. I dont blame
yon for it If s your nature, child."
The girl was furious.
"You dont know as much shoot
women as yon think yon do," she
said seething with anger.
"Pro bad years of experience,
darling. Ah, those were the years!"
"Stop it, stop' this minute," she
stormed at him. "Ton may know
women bat you dont know me. I
like Clark Tracy. Well, what if I
do? I've met his fiancee; I like her
too. I suppose I hare a right to like
them if I want to. Too you're try
ing to make something out of noth
ing. Fm sure I cant guess why you
take the trouble."
Poshing back the telegrams she
rose from the table and stalked to
ward the door, half expecting that
Haverholt would can. He main
tained a baffling silence. She hesi
tated at the threshold. Still he said
Farmers Union
MONMOUTH. Dec. 15 Satur
day, Dec. 16, the Polk county Po
mona grange and the nine subor
dinate granges of this county will
meet in Monmouth to hold a un
ion Installation of their officers
which total more than 100. A
program and dinner, at noon, will
be additional features.
BETHEL, Dec. 15. J. A Saun
ders of Mlnot, North Dakota, will
be the speaker at a special meet
ing of the Farmers Union at Beth
el school house, fire miles east of
Salem on State street. Monday
night, Dec. 18, at 8 o'clock.
Members of all surrounding lo
cals are invited, as this Is to be
Mr. Saunders only meeting in this
part of the valley. He has a great
message of conditions In North
Dakota, and what the Farmers
Union has done for them. He has
a proposition regarding their
members baying fruit from mem
bers here. .
DAYTON, Dec. 15. The Day
ton Business Men's association
will sponsor the annual Christ
mas tree and street decoration
it was. decided early this week.
C. L, Chrlstenson nnder the di
rection of R. , Johnson, wfU
erect a Christmas tree to be elec
trically lighted.
A program will be held at De
marays hall, Thursday, Decem
ber. 21, and win consist of the
Dayton- anion high school Girls'
Glee club singing Christmas car
I &y
said Haverholt, with equal coolness.
nothing. She could not resist I
backward glance. The man wai
smoking, staring meditatively ai'
the ceiling.
"Can you give me one single rea
son why I shouldn't like Clarl
Tracy?" Patricia flung ever
haughty shoulder.
"I can give you one very good
reason." said Haverholt slowly. Un
willingly she turned. He 1 e e k e i
straight into her eyes. "Has H ever
occurred to you what Clark would
think if he discovered that yea wars
not my niece?"
Patricia walked to the breakfast
table and sat down. She joined her
hands beneath a strained whits
"You arent going to tall him,
are you?" she whispered.
There was a silence in the pre-'
dsely ordered breakfast room. Pat
ricia sat strained and motionless.
Julian Haverholt ground out his
"I dont need to tell Clark any
thing," he said sharply. "If you
persist in tailing in love with him
yon wUl tell him the truth your
self. And he wont like the truth I"
Patricia faced him bravely.
"The truth is not so terrible," she
said. "I have done nothing wrong,
rm not afraid.".
"Save your defence for Clark,"
suggested Haverholt, not nngently.
"Whatever yon say I will say: your
story will be mine. But I very
much doubt that you can success
fully gild the facts." He hesitated,
added, "Clark Tracy simply to not
constituted ' to understand or te
sympathize with the peculiar psy
chology of the adventuress."
"Are you inferring that I ass as
adventuress ?"
"I am merely trying to force yqi
to see your situation from Clark'i
standpoint That young man isn't
living in the present century where
the question of women to con
cerned." "I suppose yon are," put in Pat
ricia bitterly.
"X am. It I loved a woman I
wouldnt giro a damn for her past
or for her future. I would be too
bury with ber present. Clark is dif
ferent After ah," he reminded her,
T bars known the subject of our
discussion longer than yoo hare."
The girl could not confute him.
She listened, every fibre of her be
ing in silent protest, as Julian eon
tinned his light, mocking olsseetion
of the other man.
Be CoatimK) !
as restore Syatfiesta, Is.
ols follow ed by an operetta "San
ta In Blunderland," presented bj
0 Dayton grade students under
the direction of Miss Lena Stil
well, grades superintendent Miss
Gwendolyn Foss Is director of
the girls' glee club. There will
bo candy and nuts for the chil
dren. TURNER, Dec. 15. The Turn
er grade pupils are presenting a
cantata, "The Christmas Toys
Make Up." Friday night, Decem
ber 22, at 8 o'clock, at the school
auditorium. The-public Is In
vited. A HOME
For Those Who
v Have Suffered
Here, la an atmosphere
of peace and quietude,
famfles who have lost a
loved one may find so
lace in a difficult time.
Our first thought to for
their comfortTand con
venience while here.
W. T. Rigdon
. and Son
4 ...