The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 09, 1934, Page 4, Image 4

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Tg OREGON STATESMAN, Saiga, Oregoa, Tctsday llondag, 1834
... Souvenirs From Russia
; , 1 ; - f" t.-"--
WW ' M-f W
1 " ; "
; Wo Favor Sway 9 Vs! Ho Fear Shall Awe"
.-. From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
CB4SIXS A. Spkaguk ; ' - Editor-Manager
Sheldon F. Sackctt ; - - Managing Editor
i 'Member of the Associated Press
' The Associated Prea la exclusively entitled to the one for publico
tlon of all new dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In
this paper." " : " -f" ". . : . ' : '
Portland Representative 1
Gordon R Bell. Security Building, Portland. Ore.
' Eastern Advertising Representatives
Bryant. Griffith 4k Brvnson, Inc. Chicago, New Xerk, Detroit.
... . , j Boston. Atlanta
" Entered at the Postoffice at Salem, Oregon, as Second-Close
Matter 'Published every morning except Monday. Businest
office, tlS S. Commercial Street.
Man Subscription Bates. In Advance. Within Oregon: Dally and
Sunday. 1 Mo. 60 cents: S Mo 11.25; Mo. $2.15; i year tXOtt.
IClsewhere BO cents per Ma, or 5.o for 1 year In ad vine. ' .
By City Carrier: 4S cents a month; $5.0 a year in advance. . Per
Copy 1 cents. On trains and News Stands t cents.
Railroad Report
THE interstate commerce commission is the real govern
ing body of the railroads of the country now, it and Jo-
seph Eastman, federal coordinator of railroads, and the RFC
which is acting as railroad banker today. So the annual re
port of the ICC is of interest to railroad managers, workers
- and owners, to shippers and to the general public. The rail
roads have been passing through hard times; but many of
'them are accustomed to depressions. In the '90's the Union
Pacific, Southern Pacific, Northern Pacific were all in re
ceivership and had to be reorganized. This was the last job
of face-lifting these roads have required; and all of them
are weathering the present storm successfully, although the
S. P. is still failing to earn its bond interest for the full year.
The feature of this degression with railroads is that they
suffer more acutely because of the competition they are
forced to meet. The commission report refers to this ; and in
its comments on its own inability to order a general rate re
duction refers to the cutting of rates to meet competition:
"It la obviously not. desirable to restrict this competition
Insofar ma It is conducted on a fair basis. However, before such
condition of fair competition can bo said to exist, it will be
necessary thaCthe various transport agencies pay the same
rates of wages for comparable skin, render reliable service on a
. - . non-discriminatory basis, and bear an equal tax burden."
Again the report says: .
"The competition of other forms of transportation has re
sulted both In a -material loss of tonnage and in aloss of rev-
enue due to lowered rates. The railroads find It very difficult,
' almost Impossible in many cases, effectively to meet the com
petition of tracks, particularly contract trucks, because with
Certain exceptions tlhe truck rates are not tilled with any gov
ernmental agency and the trucks are free to quote any rate that
- will obtain the business." -
These facts stick out now when organized railroad labor
is renewing its drive for a six hour day without reduction in
rate of pay, for pensions and .other improvements in
working, conditions. One is not unfriendly to the brother
hoods when-he points out that before such increases in cost:
may be borne by the roads they
" Savings that are effected through consolidations are at the
expense of labor. What the roads need is bigger volumes of
traffic, both freight and passenger. Part of the increase will
come as times improve. The roads may be able to regain
. some of the business lost to
go speedily if the competitors
ditions of competition as the
The commerce commission does not recommend ways
for improving the situation for the carriers. That is the
assignment of the coordinator of transportation. There is
certainly need for transportation coordination so that each
element may perform the function for which it is specially
adapted, giving the country an efficient transportation sys
tem. . j
Regarding railway freight rates, the commission report
does correct the general impression that rates continue at
. wartime levels. According to the commission, the average
rate per ton-mile is now 22 per cent under the 1920 peak.
A Co-op Colony . J
A RTICLES of incorporation were filed last week for a
,TjL local cooperative colony. The idea is intriguing. Exper
iments along the same line have been made in the past many
times. Some flourished for a time and then disbanded. Aurora
was one which held together for many years tinder the lead
ership of Dr. KeiL R. J. Hendricks tells the story interesting
ly in his book, "Bethel and Aurora.!' The Amana society near
-Iowa City, Iowa, flourished for many years, but recently it
has changed its status. In many cases these communist col
onies had religious ideals as well as economic ideas of equal
ity. The religion in fact proved to be a very cohesive element.
Some of them have been foreign language groups where the
language barrier served to insulate them from the rest of the
people until following genera Vons merged into the "outside"
as they learned the same, language. '
There is nothing to prevent such a colony from getting
'Started, The times are favorable for experiment Lands are
available, at low cost, living is cheap, there is a great surge
of sentiment toward a new deal which will divide up the
whole income among the entire group. Even if it did not suc
ceed over a long term of years it might enable the colony to
survive during the present distressful times. .
$250 is required from each one who joins the proposed
colony, which seems reasonable because initial capital will be
required. Uany communists think the thing to do is to have
a grand revolution with bombs and killings. If they are so
convinced of the merit and of the practicality of communism
why do not more of them do as this group evidently intends
doing, organize a co-op colony of their own and launch
their program, and let the Individualists perish in their own
stupidity?. : - '
Mayor LaGuardia struck a snag when he asked for extraordinary
powers to consolidate departments tn New York city la order to
balanee the budget. The governor of the state wrote him a 2500
word letter, which much hare been Just fno repeated that many
times., LaGnardia wanted similar powers to what congress gave the
president; but the democratic governor of ' New York raised his
hands In horror. Governor Lehman protested against a "dictator
ship", not against the one in Washington though. . -
. Here's a fresh offense. Harry Hopkins, relief administrator,
fires the governor of Georgia from CWA and calls him a "headline
hunter". Since when did the heads of NBA, .AAA, ETC shun the
headlines themselves? Not since wartimes hart editors been under
such a barrage of government publicity from the various propaganda
bureaus. . . '
h - Speaking of deep-sea locks at Boanevnle, Oregon democrats
wired Jim Farley to lend a hand, warning hint the president's visions
for the river are not taking "concrete form-. That s what w thonght
was taking place. putting his Ideas Into concrete form, with Port
land cementr . . ,
. The New York auto show opened Saturday with the biggest
a tendance la many years. From the pictures of the new models pee
pie should be carious. Some of the streamlining is so extreme that a
person meeting one on the road Is apt to think the world cock-eyed.
must have increased incomes.
the competing lines, would do
were subjected to the same con
Health I
By Royal Si Copeland, MJ).
ENURESIS, OR bed wetUag, ss II
Is more commonly called, la a prob
lem that taxes and bewilders tbe
young mother. No one will deny that
once this bad habit is overcome the
health of tie child is benefited and
the work of the mother lessened.
"How can this habit be overcome 7"
This Is a question frequently asked
In my daily malL
This is a habit and not a disease.
Yet It Is essential that the chad be
completely examined so that organic
defects may be corrected. Anemia,
malnutrition, extreme nervousness,
highly add urine. Inflammation of the
bladder or other disturbance of the
kidney or bladder, must not be over
looked as possible causes of the
If your child has been recently ex
imined by a physician and the urine
analyzed and no abnormalities found,
vou may assume that the trouble Is
itricUy a habit Do not scold your
ihlld or sham him. Bear la mtsd
chat once the habit Is acquired It is
difficult to break It
A food plan ts to offer rewards for
dry nights. The chjld will become
taterested and make an effort to co
operate. Many mothers have had
amazing success with their children
oy keeping a calendar with red stars
for dry nights. On wet nights the
child receives no star, but is not pun
ished or scolded.
Pationco Essential
The child should be tajght com
plete control of the function by the
ao of two and one-half years. Some
ehlldren quickly acquire the correct
habit while others are alow.
As night comes on It Is best to
limit the fluids except milk. The
evening meal should be a ngbt one.
Never give coffee, tea, salt, pepper,
sweets and condiments, at this time.
Strenuous and exciting play should
be avoided at bedtime.
Before retiring the bladder should
be completely emptied. It Is advis
able to give the child attention at IS
p. m and again In the very early
morning. At no time should the child
be allowed to sleep la a wet diaper..
Some authorities claim that a good'
plan ts to discard the diaper much
earlier than Is usually done. They
believe that the warm, thick garment
contributes to the bad habit.
Bear In mmd that yon are dealing
with a habit that requires time and
patience to overcome. With proper
care, correct diet and every effort
made to overcome the trouble, the
child win soon become normal.
Answers so Health Qveriee
A Reader. Q. What do you advise
tor the "itch"? The entire Camay
Is afflicted.
A. For full particulars send a
self -addressed, stamped envelope and
repeat your question.
' Ifiss P. B. O, What can I do to
overcome self -consciousneu 7 II am
a high school girt and suffer tram
nervetuness when I have to recits
before the class, eta X get so wrought
up that r feel sick and cannot eat
Otherwise X am apparently well and
healthy. '. ?
A -For fun particulars - send a
self addressed, stamped envelope and
repeat your question.
, Mrs. J. EL 8. Q. Flease tell me
the cause and effect of glaucoma?
Would wearlnr glasses help to pre
serve the vision T --
A. For . full particulars send a
selt-ertdresaed. stamped envelope and
repeat your question. - : .j
- M. A. Q. What can X do to la
crease blood rroppiyt What foods
eontaln Ironf . r
AwDrink good, rich mOk. eat
Over, fresh green vegetables, etc;
Spinach is especially rich to Iron
salts. For farther particulars send a
elf addressed, stamped envelope and
repeat your question.'
(Copyright. K. T. f JseJ
AIRLHC. Jan. t-Vlctor Bev
ens, while falling Umber at Cdates
mill, cat his arm on the saw quite
badly. JTve or six stitches were
necessary. Mr. and Mrs. John vr.
sons of Crabtree brought her sis
ters,- Knin ana Aiyce, back to
their home here after a week's
visit wUh her.
Bits (or Breakfast
Final bloody chapters
of Rogue River and coast
Indian wars; Chief John,
who fought to bitter end:
(Continuing from Sunday:)
The council was not a friendly
one. It was evident that It the In
dians surrendered they had . In
mind the idea thai their seeming
acquiescence would be merely a
gesture to enable them to recup
erate for later raids.
m .
"You are a great chief," said
John to CoL Buchanan. "So am I.
This Is my country; I was in it
when those large trees were very
small, no higher than my head.
My heart is sick with fighting,
but I want to live In my country
If the white people are willing. I
will go back to Deer creek and
live among them as I used to do.
They can visit my camp, and I
win visit theirs; but I wUl not lay
down my arms and go with yon
on the reserve. I will fight. Good
by." Whereupon he took his de
parture unrestrained, as had been
agreed upon.
The other chiefs, however, af
ter much argument, consented to
give up their arms oh the 26th
near Meadows, and to allow them
selves to be escorted, a part by
Capt. Smith to the Grand Rond
reservation, by way of Fort Lane,
and the remainder to be escorted
by other military officers to Fort
Oxford, thence by sea to the res
ervation. One of the arguments which
Capt Smith had felt himself
forced to use was that of the
hangman's rope should any oi
them be taken with arms in their
hands roaming about the coun
try. On May 2fth, as agreed upon.
Smith was at the rendezvous with
his 80 dragoons to receive them.
That they failed to appear on that
day did not give him much un
easiness, the weather being
stormy and the mountain trails
slippery; but during the evening
two Indian women brought him
the warning that he might ex
pect an attack from Chief John on
the following day, and hastened
to change his camp from low
ground to higher, and to dispatch
a courier to CoL Buchanan for
The changed position laced
the camp on an elevation oblong
tn snape, between two small
streams entering the river from
the northwest, and with an open
surtace or about 250 by 50 yards;
the south side difficult of ascent;
the north side stm more abrupt,
the west barely approachable,
while on the : east the rrnnnil
eloped ently. Directly north of I
this mound was a similar one,
covered , with trees, and within
rifle range; Between the first
knoll and the river was a narrow
strip of bottom land known as
"The Meadows."
The night of the 21th was a
busy one tor the soldiers, occu
pied, without sleep, in moving
camp and preparing for- battle.
Early on May 27th the Indians
appeared in considerable force on
the north knoll, and directly 40
warriors approached np the east
ern slope to Smith's camp, de
claring that they had come to lay
down their arms, asking to see
the captain in person: but Smith
knew enough of their plans to
avoid being seised by them, and
directed them to - deposit their
arms at a spot outside the camp.
Foiled in their design, the party
retired, casting frowning looks
toward the howitxer, so planted
as to command the annroach from
the east A detachment of in
fantry was guarding the western
approach, with the dragoons sta
, Uoned along the front and rear.
All this was observed and under
stood by the 40 warriors, and
could be seen from the north
knoll as welL
Finding Smith ready to fight,
and that they would not be al
lowed In camn with arms In thatr
hands, the Indiana attack!
about 10 o'clock, charging up the
east sua west slopes at once be
ing repelled by the howitzer on
one side and by rifles on the nth
er, when they sought the cover
ot tne trees on the north mound.
Successive charges were made
during the day. Chief John thun
dering forth his orders in the
voice oz a stentor, and so clearly
that they were understand in
Smith's camn. Not belnr nhla tn
come up by the east slope on ac
count oc tne howitzer, nor' the
West On aCCOUnt Of the rifleman
the savages made continual at
tempts to get Into camp by esca-
iaae at tne more precipitous sides,
keeping; the drazoona tins- tn m
vent It, they being, too, at a dis-
aavantage on account of the in
feriority of their musketoons to
tne nnes or the Indians.
A number of the attacking
party rolled back to the bottom
of the cliff, to annoy dragoons no
more. Rifle balls from the north
mound compelled the soldiers to
use the dead bodies of horses as
oarncaaes; but no entrance to
camp was effected. -
Thus passed the long day of
me zin. Tne night was spent in
digging, without the nrnnr im
plements, rifle pits, and erecting
vressiworxs. inis was the second
night the command had passed
without sleep, food, or water.
On the 28th the Indians renew
ed the attack. To fatigue was
added the torture of thirst, It be
ing Impossible to reach water
without Imperiling the command.
The wonnded and the able men
were alike suffering a circum
stance observed by the Indiana,
who caUed out frequently, "Mlka
bias tick chuck?' (Ton very
much want wator?" "ri.v
chuck?" (Want water?") "Halo
cauc. Boston?" (No water, white
TO this taiint. til. mAAA an
other (referring to Capt, Smith's
mreai at tne council ground of
hanging the Indians found roam
ing with arms la their hands),
that they had ropes for every
trooper, the soldiers not being
worth the ammunition it would
cost to shoot them; and occas
ionally a rope was dangled over
the breastworks with, the in vita,
tion to Capt. Smith to hang him
self, in fairly good English. -(Capt
Smith had told John at
the COUneil Srronnd 1t anawar tn
his defiant utterances: "We wttl
eaten and hang yen sir; bat If
yon go on the reservation ou can
live in peace. Do you see those
wagons, blankets, clothes, horses?
Ton will have everything nnd.
plenty to eat, peace. It yon do not
come, do Ton see that rona. alrf
So John, when he-had the cap
tain at a disadvantage. reta1fitd
"HeUo. Captain Smith! Ton go
on the reservation? Hlvn hiir
chlck (a gVeat many wagons, good
traveling); hiyu fcta (many
things) : hirn m tr s k-a-m n t a-
(plenty to eat) ; hiyu : clothes
(Plenty to wear); wake clatawa
reservation fit you da not ro tn
the reservation ) , take lope, Cap
tain smitn ; no yon see this lope.
captain amitni")
Cbecka Colds first day. Headaches
or.Kenralgia la SO minutes,
ilaralln tn S days, 4
Fine .Laxative and Tonic
Most Speedy Remedies JXnowa
' CHAPTER FORTT-Sisvjspi :r
' There was an Instant of silence.
Patricia's eyes blazed In the pal
lor of her face. One hand, was
pressed against her heart.
Ton won'V shs whispered,
Tm sorry; Patricia, but I most
certainly wilL1'- r - -''
fNo, Julian, no, yon couldnt be
so' rotten."' ir lj
Be winced, incredibly," she
gnessed thai underneath it all he
was as wretched as herself. Ho
had laid down an ultimatum. Still,
she had never seen him less the
old, triumphant Julian Eaverholt,
striking, his own hard bargain, ex
ulting in his strength and in his
power. This man was not exultant.
He was unhappy too.
"But why?" she asked him piti
fully. "Why,' Julian, should you try
to spoO my life?" '
"I'm not trying to spoil your
life. Im trying to save it for yea.'
"You're doing no such thing,"
she cried, overwrought and frantic
"You don't like Clark. You're jeal
ous. You're thinking of yourself.'
t His look f rightened her. He was
so strange and white. As he stood
up she pressed back and back. The
man advanced. He made no effort
to touch her; he merely stopped
before her and looked straight into
her fearful eyes.
' "Of course, I'm jealous," he said
deliberately. "Why should I trouble
to hide the fact? X love you, Pa
"I know all about your kind of
love," she told him, attempting te
seem scornful and remote, but only
sounding frightened.
Ton know nothing about my
kind of love. I've never loved a
woman before as I love you. Don't
yon understand, Patricia? Pra of
fering marriage, I want to marry
In other moods she might have
smiled at the phrasing of this odd
proposal. It was so typical of
Julian. Kin. Cophetua might so
have addressed his beggar maid.
Stm. Patricia did not smile. Julian
loved her. A .strange and twisted
lore perhaps, but the only kind he
knew. From the hall outside she
heard the slow, inexorable ticking
of the clock. She must say some
thing. Her glance was stricken.
She could not speak. JuHan caught
her hands and raised them to his
Tm mad about you, darling."
"You make it hard for me," she
"It will be hard for both of us,"
he admitted, scowling, jerked back
to reality. StilL it had not occurred
to him that Patricia might refuse.
He said, "There will be a scandal
naturally. But, you won't mind
that, will you, dear?"
"I would mind," said Patricia,
"but rm not accepting you."
"You're not!"
His astonisment was ludicrous.
"Why not?"
"Chiefly, because I don't love
"You're goingto love mel"
"No, Julian, you're quite wrong."
She looked at him clearly and dis
"You and I speak different 'lan
guages. We think thoughts entirely
different. We could never under
stand one another. I could no more
love you than I could love an
Eskimo." !
"You're making phrases."
"Tm telling you the truth."
"But, not all the truth." His face
was dark with jealousy. "You have
got your mind on Clark, havent
"Keen Clark out of this, please,"
she requested, controlling her ris
ing? anger.
"If I can't have you." he declared.
The Indians expected to cap
ture Smith's command, and con
stantly called out boastfully of
fensive epithets, and such was
their daring that they crawled up
to the barricades and with hooked
poles drew away the soldiers'
By 4 o'clock the second day a
third of Smith's men were killed
or wounded and yet no help had
come from CoL Buchanan's camp.
For a time firing ceased on both
sides; the only sounds were the
groans of the wounded and their
cries for water. About sundown
the Indians held a council and
planned to charge the white camp
with their whole force,
"It was an hour never to be
forgotten a silent and awful
hour, in the expectation of speedy
and cruel death." These words
were in a letter of a soldier under
But presently, as by the baton1
of a concert leader, an infernal j
chorus burst forth the war cries ;
of each band in John's host join-,
ing in one blood curdling burst'
of fury, and the rush was made
up the east and west approaches.
To their surprise, the soldiers
received 1 them with cheers, and
returned the charge. , The sirht
which Inspired the cheers ar the
charge had escaped the eyes of
the Indians,' Intent on the' bloody
sad desperate work before them.
(Continued tomorrow.)
Little Hiss Shirley Catherine Rez
necsik. born i January 2 at the
North -Howell home of Mr. and
Mrs. Albert-Resnecsik, Is fortun
ate In being the first 1IS4 fcaby
born In the Silverton district, and
as such has been named Miss 1124
by the group of. SUrerton mer
chants who annually rlva rifts tn
the first baby of the year.
Chest Colds
Don't let them get a strangle
hold Fjght germs quickly. Creo
mulsion combines T major helps
In one. Powerful but harmless.
Pleanant to' take. No narcotics.
Your own druggist Is authorized
to refund your money on the spot
it your cough or cold Is not re
lieved by Creomnlsion. . . Adv.
"I know all about your kind of love," she toM hiss,
attempting te seent scornful and remote.
his expression baffled yet unde
feated, "if I can't have you, neither
can Clark Tracy."
"Clark has nothing to do with
you and me."
Haverholt was convinced. He
walked once the length of the room.
He came back and stood before her.
Something in his face frightened
"I meant what "I said about
Clark," the man announced in low'
unemotional tones. "I warn you, I
meant every word that I said."
"Yon cant hurt mo with Clark,"
she informed him steadily. Tm go
ing to tell him the truth myself
tomorrow. AH that you've done Is
to force the Issue, X hope," she
ended bitterly, "X hope you're sat
isfied." .
"It's too late for that now, Pat-
rida," he remarked with a peculiar
glance. Be said, "X gave you a
promise long ago. I take that prom
ise hack."
"What promise?"
"I told you oncq that I'd stand
back of yon. X won't now not with
Clark. I wont lose you Patricia.
I wont lose you. I tell you I wont."
Bos voice was loud. It ran. in the
quiet room. He whirled on her. He
said all at once, "If you go to Clark
with your story, 111 go to him with
'mine. I can assure you that our
stories won't jibe. Mine will be a
good deal less innocent than yours.
Well let young Galahad take bis
"You wont, you can't!"
Even as she spoke a sense of the
futility of her own words overcame
the girL She looked at Julian with
loathing and contempt and knew
that nothing1 she could do would
stay his hand. No protest, no plea,
no argument could swerve himJ
from this set intention. He was as
implacable, as immovable, as re
lentless, as some7
force in nature.
She was caught.
trapped in her
own indecision. If she had told
Clark long ago. .1. . But, she had
That's blackmail," she whis
"CaB It what you like. If s what
rm going to do. Patricia, I dont
enjoy this. Fm suffering too."
"I hope you are," she said vic
SCIO. Jsn.' Directors elect
ed at the annual meeting of the
Sclo Mutual Telephone associa
tion Saturday era R. r Shttnn.
M. O. Arnold. Ed Stepanek. V. E.
sneiton and Mike Bllyeu. The first
two are nresident and vice-nrast.
dent, respectively. Fran Rartn
Jr., and the Scio State bank were
elected oy the directors as secre
tary and treasarer. respectively.
Kates for telephones are t? an.
nually la Scio and $1 on the coun-
tr llnaa. tha una am la at tm.
The application of Mrs. J. K.
Weddle tor the position of opera
tor at scio was accepted and she
was retained for six months. She
had been in charge- of the -office
here for a number of years. The
salary was continued at 1100 per
mourn, as tor tne use year.
Total disbursements by the
company during the last year were
approximately J1J H, according to
a statement n fc an
tary. The association -was shown
tu be about -la the- red." '
x : - . . m
Ladies Attend .1
Monitor Meeting
Phillip Fischer. Mrs. J, C Krent
and Mrs. O. W. Humphreys at
tended the joint meeting of agri
cultural - and ' home economics
committees, of the granges
throughout the county, held at
Monitor Wednesday. Mrs. O. W.
Humphreys who has been chair
l v LH r -vi.
y. ajfrss-fcsj tFW
iously. "I. hope it kills you. X hate
you. You've made me hate you.
That's what you've done!"
She rose then, rose, stiffly from
her chair, and somehow got up
stairs. Nor, did the man attempt
to stop her. He had bent her to his 1
will. Hs had won his point. The girl
would break with Clark: he himself
had closed to her any other course.
Julian steed In the empty room,
alone and frowning.' Suddenly, he
gave a brief and mirthless laugh.
He disliked his means of victory,
but he had no regrets. Time cured .
all things, it was his cynical be
lief. Thus and absence would make
Patricia forget her infatuation for
Clark. Once that was accomplished
he, Julian Haverholt, would have
his chance. It did not occur to him
that he might have overshot his
mark; that he might defeat Clark
and at-1 lose the girL
Upstairs Patricia, sat down on
her bed, her cold hands clasped,
her eyes fixed on space. She did
not cry. She was beyond tears now.
She heard Haverholt soma up
stairs; but he stalked down the
hall without pausing. Bow loot she
sat there Patricia never knew; the
passage of time was nothing. Life
itself seemed nothing. She felt cold
and weak and ilL
After A while she rose and went
to her closet. She knelt, pulled out
her smart pijr-skin bag and started
to pack her clothes. She gsve that
up and left the bar half-packed in
the middle of the floor. Flight
would not help; to leave this house
would not Change her situation.
Once it might have. Not now. Ju
lian would only hunt her -down,
chide her for her foolishness, and
bring; her back. She was too spent,
too weary, to face a future strug
gle. Let him win. Let him realize
the emptiness of his victory. He
might ruin her with Clark. In the
end he must see that in so doing
he had ruined htaueff with her.
It sickened her to think of that
encounter in the card-room. She
could think of nothing- else. She
undressed, got into bed, and still
could think of nothing else. J
Te B CtinmJ)
19U. by aiag Features Syaiieate, lac
man of the H. E. group for the
past rear presided over the meet
ing of that group.
The Union Bill Home Econom
ics club will meet Wednesday at
the home of Mrs. Verny Scott in
stead of the grange halL Mrs.
Scott will be assisted by Mrs.
W. F. Kreas and Mrs. Henry Pe
ters, i. .
The student body of the school
here held its semi-annual election
Friday with the following elected:
president, r Marvin Darby; vice
president, Elaine Qualey;, secretary-treasurer,
Helen Larson.
Groshong Again Heads
Rural Phone Concern
SCOTTS MILLS, Jan. 8. Some
from this vicinity attended th an.
nual meeting of the Marquam Co
operative Telaahnna, anuu-latlAn'
held in Mar qaam -Saturday. Albert
wosaong was reelected president,
John Plas reelected secretary,
Louis Plnaer reelected treasurer,
and . Erie Larson was rehired as
operator and manager,1 i
I BsUms sII drw. a
. pwinmuinn nigra
-- ami morning.
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