The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Or.) 1903-1931, April 15, 1920, WEEKLY EDITION, Page PAGE 4, Image 4

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The Bend Bulletin
(Weekly Edition)
Published By
Kitahllshcd 11)02.
An Independent .aewspaper standing
for 'tho squaro deal, clenn business,
clean politics nnd the best interests
ol Bond nnd Central Orogon.
On yenr. ................. ..,2,00
8lx monttis..... . 1.00
Three months ................ .60
" aIdno crook 'county.
Responding to an appeal from
friends In Crook courity wo present
herewith an nrcuraeni preparod in
Prinovlllo for tho adoption at tho
May prlrnarlos of the, constitutional
amendment permitting that county Itself to take up outstanding
warants. Tho Hulletin does not be
lieve in bonding to pay running ex
penses and it finds that certain fea
tures' of tHe argument aro somewhat
misleading, as for oxamplo tho state
ment that on division Crook county
gavo Deschutes Vail of its revenue
for tho current year.' Crook gavo
Deschutes ohly the tax revenue from
'property in Deschutes county. If our
Information, is correct, that Prino
vlllo long ago taxed all of Crook
county to build n court houso for
tho purpose of anchoring tho county
seat at Princvllle, then the present
situation In our neighboring county
is a fine example of poetic justice.
v However, thin may bo taken as a
measure of self determination and
wo may at least give our Crook
county friends a chance to say what
they want to do.
Tho statement is as follows:
;"On April 1, 1920, the State Cham
ber of .Commerce sent'out Refercn.
dum No. 12, refering to tho Crook
and Curry bond question to bo voted
upon by the people at the May elec
tion. I. call your attention to the fol
lowing facts regarding the situation
In this county and earnestly urge
that you may lay this matter before,
your body with a view to getting a
favorable vote and a favorable return
to the Staf Chamber of Commerce
on or before April 16th.
"PrioV to 1314 Crook county was a
vast empire, and embraced what Is
bow Jefferson. Deschutes and Crook
counties. January 1, 1915, Jefferson
county was formed from this terri
tory at a time when tho county was
' in debt about $150,000.00. Under
the law the mother county was forced
. (to (af ump,,all of tho warrant indoh-
rtedn&is gvlng Jefferson county a
(Clean. Biait? unu uio ruveiiue iruiu im
territory for one year with which to
'rtet'up in busides. By neglecting
'rdadfl',' bridges and other county mat
"(ers, this indebtedness was reduced
' in two years to about $100,000. At
. ,ta't ,t,tm,e, or in 1916, Deschutes
county was formed and It again be
came necessary under the county di
vision law for the mother countv
to assume this indebtedness, nt the
same, time giving Deschutes county
all of its revenue for the current
year. When Deschutes county was
formed, it took from Crook county
62 per cent of her taxable values
leaving us $100,000 in debt, with 33
per cont of the taxable values of the
original county. Not only did this
happen, but our friends in the legls
lature In 1917 passed a bill which
became a law, which made it Impos
sible for Crook county to recelvo any
of the forest reservo rentals for eight
or ten years. I refer to chapter 269
of the Laws of 1917.
"Since the last division, we have
been, forced to abldp by the 6 per cent
'limitation and for this reason we can
not levy taxes sufficient to pay the
running expenses and oven Interest
on our indebtedness. Under the
present law Jt is simply imposslblo
for any set of men to so handle our
affairs as to maintain our county
government and pay off these war-
Srants. We are now paying 6 per cent
interest on theso warrants and they
;are discounted ut least 5 per cent by
the banks nnd this discount is, of
course, mado up by Increased prices
, on labor and material furnished by
;tbe county. You might say, "Why
Jiot vote, an excess levy and retire
these warrants?" But you must not
'Jose sight of the fact that wo have a
($5,000,000 tax roll and that an extra
tax levy of $100,000 at any one time
would bo ruinous. If we stretch the
matter over a period of flv years,
jWe would bo forced to hojd an elec
tion every year. Tins would not only
be very expensive, but would take n
ilong time to put us on our feet. This
Indebtedness of ours Is not a volun
tary indebtedness, growing oufvf
nets of reckless officials, but has
jioen forced upon us iy'vtlo operatlou
'of law, and wo, of Crool county feel
that tho p oplo of tho state should
tnko sufficient Interest in the matter
nnd permit us a way out dfoffr difficulty.
"This amendment, If carried, will
permit tho question of voting bonds
to tnko up theso warrants to bo sub-'
mlttcd nt tho November, 1920 elec
tion, If npprovod by tho peoplo of
tho,'county n serial bond enn bo sbfit,
on a flvo-twonty basis. Wo can por-v
haps soil theso bonds for 5i per
cont nnd nol o'xcoWtng C per cont,
and even nt tboUilKHor rate of inter
est, n saving can' tie, hud of not loss
than 5 per cent per annum. In this
way a lovy can bo made uvory your
to pay Interest nnd crcatu a sinking
fund, put us on a cash basis and
then If we do not remain out of debt,
it will bo our own fault. Our local
bankers are burdened with these war
rants, nnd unless wo can have somo
rollef from this burden, as county
Judge of this county, I will be forced
to throw up my handj.
"1 will appreciate very much hav
ing you give some publicity to tho
thoughts embraced in this letter.
The bill HUbmlttlug this propostton
to the people or tne stnto was a
creature of my mind evolved in try
ing, to reach some solution for our
present desperato situation. It is nit
"a scheme df any bonding house nei
ther does it contemplato evading any
law or constitutional provision.
There is a situation staring us In
t h face from which some
relief must bo had, and
thore Is none in night other than
this amendment. Aftor tho approval
of the amendment it will be up to
tho people of Crook county, by their
votes, whether or not wo will act
upon It I am sure that our people, as
a whole, realizing the sltuntion as
they do, will appreciate a favorable
vote by your organization on the
Chamber of Commerce referendum."
It is unfortunate that the recent
chapter course conducted by the
Red Cross could not hnvo had a
larger attendance, and that its In
struction could not have been
brought more directly home to more
people. The "Know Your Com
munity Better" study was especial
ly valuable.
Now that Its war work is large
ly over, it is in such work as this
that the Red Cross can do with
tho greatest resulting good to the
nation. It will continue, as before,
to serve as a disaster relief agency,
but, by broadening its activity to
Include modern, enlightened social
service work, It will extend Its In
fluence and bring to the whole
nation a service that Is badly
Again and, again it has beeii
pointed out that in the country awl
in small cities and towns, conditions
exist equally as bad as any In a
largo city, but with no agency prop
erly equipped to deal with them.
The churches have never met the
need. Political, rather than social,sj
agencies have done what has been
done, but their work has been of a
temporary nature and based on no
understanding of the proper meth
ods to irsue. They have walked
the floor with the baby Instead of
finding out Just what was the mat
ter with him.
Now comes the Red Cross, organ
ized by the war throughout the na
tion, and begins on a peace time
program. With tho knowlelise and
tho facilities for carrying ou its
work, it is in position to do it
great good. Tho course, Just con
cluded, is a foundation for its work
here which should be built on at
Responsa to our recent mention
of the opportunity to give ft little
ploasure to homeless and fatherless
children indicate that there is a
broad current of sympathy running
through the life of this community.
Nothing will touch the heart mor?,
quickly than an appeal on behalf of
the little ones. Tho answers we havo
had indicate that there will bo a few
chllflren, at least,. whose lives will be
touched by something more than the
institutional caro they are now re
From Prineville came the answer
that was possibly the most Interest
ing because of tho fact that seemed
to have prompted the letter; that is.
a realization from a personal exper
ience of what It means to bo home
less, it reads In part:
"I Vould like to hear from throi
children nt least, I prefer u boy und
girl, and lust, but not least I would
like to hear from the moBt forlorn
and hopeless child and will help
them to anvthlner thnv nnnil. Prefer
children who are about to step OMtJtbo meantime tho mon whq.passcd
into tho world as I will gladly lnd
them to any trade or profession they
desire, as I was a homeless child
myself, travels taking mo to
Darts Of tho civilized f.'nrKI
"Iwbuld also like' to be ndvlsed in
to whether they are' in need 2f
clothes, Also If I might be nblo to
call ojid seo them." y
- It Jsneedless to say
that thlH
writer nnd tho othors will be put In
touch with chUdron wjitj will npprO'
i -The heart ' of -America .w
Jouch'eil "tit rough the, ''war by' ti
quont appeals on behalf ot the bo
roavotl children ot tho various war
tones. Tho war was cruol enough
and seusoless enough as it touched
tho grown men and women. When
It cumo to thu children, however,
Its cruelties su.omed unforgivable.
That they,. Innocent,' ot H rolatlon
to Us origin and causes, except for
the accident of birth In this iutlo,
or that, .should go hungry " cUl,
be driven about oy,ur. tlyi land, tin-
pilvod ot their fathers, .and nopto
time? ot tholr mothers, and mado,
to suitor untold privation, wrunu
tho.-ueart utaho world. Miliums of
dollars wero poured out for their
benefit, and, what -wan of t muro
personalnnturo, an attempt wm
mado to glvo them something ot
tho parentul affection, that they
wero missing.
At best this could have been only
a poor makeshift. And yet It "
letter or a little gift brought a mo
ment ot pleasuru to thu child. Its
purpose whs accomplished and the
of fort us worth while) ,
All- this wns In connection with
the war. It was so great an ex
perience, so uwful, that' it took all
our thought, and we, w'cro ready to
respond to any call that arose from
lt And bo, In many instances we
responded to needs that, except for
tho 'connection with tho war, wore
no different from needs that aro
arising and exist every day uroun I
in Oregon today there aro scores
of children who have never known
parental care. There are not so
many, wo boticve, who go hungry
and cold, but thoy hungor for af
fection und for tho tendernesses
that mark tho lovo ot a father or a
mother. Wo refer to thp wards of
the state In institutions here and
there. For all thoy know It may
have been war that put them
whero thoy, are. Why cannpt they
have the same thought ,uod atten
tion that was given to tbo war
children? Tbey, too, aro entitled
to tholr llttlo moments of pleasure.
Tho Idea 1b suggested by tho sit
uation ot four tlno boys, wIioko
father Is dead, and whoso mother's
mind has become, temporarily, wo
trust, unbalanced. Thoy. ljave been
placed In a state-aided JijsMtutlnn,
wnere mcy win nave kudu jruru, vm
It will not bo bomo. When they
were left- tncro tney noKiHKJnatuuR
plans at once for tholr return, and
now they are looking for letters
from Terrebonne and Itqdund .nnd
Bend. And tnero aro many otners.
Who wants to Join tho Asuoclri-
tlon for tho Fatherless Children wf
Oregon, nnd help by letter writliiR
and personal visits in making' them
happier? There will bo no by-laws
and no constitution. Just send in
your name, and we shall seu to it
that a child Is assigned to you ti
he written to nnd made happier.
Roads and schools aro indexes ot
civilization. Tho peoplo who '" aro
willing to spend their money on edu
cation, to better the understanding
of their children, and on roads to
muko Intercourse nnd, communica
tion easier and safer, aro evidencing
a desire for progress. So It is n
pleasuro to record Wednesday's ac
tion of the Commercial Cluh Indors
ing, without a dissenting vote, meas
ures to bo voted on in May an behalf
of our roads and our schools and
Out in Marlon county, wo read,
a meeting of taxpayers recontly voted
against the proposed mlllage taxes
for the benoflt of tho state education
al institutions. It will bo noted that
these men met as "taxpayers."
Usually when "taxpayers" meet It is
for tbo purposo of agitating for lower
taxes, so their action was no sur
prising. It is a wonder.thoiigh, that
theso men could not meet us. citizens
not to make the chief point oCdls
cusslon whether they wero willing
to add $1.26 In taxes to each $1000
of their valuation, but whether tho
colleges needed tho monoy.
What is needed in Oregon and
every other state Is citizenship that
will recognize its responsibility to
tho stnto as well as, its Individual
and sfish Interest, If thhoro Is any
such thing. distinct from the slate.
When wo hnve such citizenship Kiich
mutters as our tnx for schools will bo
considered on their merits. Iu
tho vote 'In Marion county will qjii-
flmio to bring Hhumo to themsolves
and tholr community by fighting
against tho further extension of edu
cation to tho young mon and womon
of Oregon,
- . .
i Wlh4 tho prlco guaranty reniov'od
tho wheat irop is supposed f to bo
ahprt, Supply und domund will then
assure a good price to tho grower.
THURSDAY, APRUi lfl, 100
fo$o rttiys'iiKo we, illseutsuil hero
lie Vtforlu thnV Worn Wlo to put
out propntmnda in the tihnpit of
nhyt.i Our little friend, Mlcklo',
Ylb iippoavsuivuiy duy nqw on pniio
throe, will viobiibly Imvu something
to nay about this from tlmo to
time. Today, for uuntolvvHt vo
wunt to call attention to n jironu
gandu publicity rmiuost that, for
pure gall, boats anything that has
como In recently.
Tho letter writer appreciates tho
"Importnnco of tho subject," hut he
Is not gohig ot undertake uny "cam
paign uxpondlturcK, except thbso
which aro absolutely uccesBary as
an Informative process." That lust
phrase- im a peach "tnformutlvo
process," Another liumo hits been
found for tho roso of publicity, but
the dear blossom Htnells Just thu
same. Yea, how it smolU.
Apparently, somo money la to bo
spent, but nouo on tho "Informa
tive process" In tho nowspapors.
Tho requests nrn to bo "modust."
"Only such material ao Is actually
NEWS" Is to ho sent out. Oy, oy.
"Actually NEW8l,r
Hut here's tho letter, with only
nooesHnry omissions. Any of our
rendorn who aro thirsting fjt thu
news mentioned may have It by
calling nt tilth offlco:
"Enclosed Is n briuf news story
regarding thu campaign now being
organized to obtain $100,000 for
buildings nnd equipment for
located at .In view df tho
Importance ot tho subject, 1 am
sure you will do with this story
whatever your own parllcular lt -
untlon may Justify; that Is till we
"No campaign expenditures aro
to be undertaken by the committee,
except thoso which aro absolutely
necoHftary us an Informative process.
Neither will tho' committee ask tho
newspapers for any great umnunt
of spaao; but wo do need n llttlo
from time to time.
"Wo will endeavor to send you
only such material V Is actuully
NrJWS,,. and not t,mpfoly a jlttlo
propaganda stuff, v Wu know tbo
situation in tho news -and compos
ing rooms and tho multitude ot
stuff being directed to editors from
every corner of the country, h'nc
wo will mono, our requests modest
"If you ,Jecl .you can help the
cause of by glvlnir us a lit
tie, news space, by mi editorial, or
by word of mouth among youi
friends or all of ' these Q shall
deeply appreciate It." ,
f ." ,.'1 . L ' T
Reports are tu'at after the May
Primary election, ' speakers for tho
Non-Pnrtlsan league will invndo
Oregon In an effort to establish
the league here. Jn view ot this
threat tho following from n recent i
lsmio of tho Country gentleman is
of Interest:
"It cost the farmers of North
Dakota $1,6 per. .bvauV to Join the
Non-Partisan league. v C. Town-
ley, grund sachem )0(,' tho league,
promised thorn Urhxhthess and
blessings, tbo stratiKUiatlpu of 'llig
Biz and taxation ($ 100 pur
cent rarmcr representation. .now
Townloy has delivered both repre
sentation and taxation, with tho
emphasis on taxation. Last year
the farmers' of North Dakota paid
$1,688,356 In taxes. This year
they will pay $4,540,826 In taxes
an increase of only 169 per cent.
Your state Is Invited to follow
North Dakota' lead and establish
u Townley soviet government. It
will cost only $16 a membership to
listen to tho big noise and then
havo your tuxes Jabbed up 169 per
cent, 'Big Biz' In its most rapa
cious days couldn't have contrived a
gaudier gold brick to bounce on
tho skull of a gullible public."
No increase In auto license fees Is
required In order to pay the Interest
and principal of all slate highway
bonds that can be Issued under tho
ponding 4 per cont constitutional
amendment that will bo voted upon
at tho May 21 election. Neither Is
any Incrcaso required In tho gaso
line tax. Nor Is any tax on propqrty
Involved. Revonuo from tho auto
llcenso fees and gus tax at present
rates will be amplo to caro for both
Interest and principle of all the
bonds that can be Issued under (ho
proposed 4 per cunt limitation, Tho
present road bonding limit is 2 por
cent of tho ussosnod vnluo of property
In the state. Tho Increase Is neces
sary In order to uuiko It possiblo to
complete the, main state highways
within the next few years, Instead of
waiting Indefinitely for comple
tion from unntiul revenues. By Is
suing the bonds, thn rond can ,be
provided for imp whllo the auto II
ceiiijo feou und gas tuxes 'aro belnjf
paid. , '
If some mon uro crossed they tlilnlc
thoy aro double crossod.
The Tlniburworkorrt' Ntnlon, like
tho Commuronl ulub, him approved,
without n dliinonlliH' , vote, ,th;
hliier educntlonnl tnx , inmiriuro
to bo voted on In May, It uIho re
ubgiilxqn tho I in port n co of mtucii
tlon and thu duty ot tho utale
which nimtiiit, simply, nil tho clll
Rons of- thu Btntu to provide edu
cation for IIh chlldrun.
,Tlii) hour of birds and tho pallor
of n noutlu rain niu pleasant nlgns
ot spring, wjillo' the alternate inn
shine, ralu, wind and quow uru
merely reminders that fickle April
Is running true to form. '
Tho tidal wave ot cooperative de
velopment," says tho Harney ( Coun
ty News, "Is commondnbly rreslM
iblo." Thorn's a kuy who' nas this
cooperation stuff down pnt,
Fifteen Years Ago j
(From tho columns ot thu Ilullotln
or April H. 1005).
A railroad to Bend In (ho coming
year Is the present prospect. It comes
on very good authority that tho cap
Itullstn Intcrextd In tho Deschutes Ir
rigation & Power Co., have already
practically secured nuiMi transporta
tion for this field.
Tho first load of plpu arrived
Tuesday for tho Bend wntur system,
The First llauttstchurch of Bend
win formally dedicated Inst Sunday,
!Tn0 m,v- ' A- Woody, of Portland,
preached tho dedicatory sermon, Ho
wns usslstod by tho Rnv, C. P. Balloy,
tho Rev. O. W. Triplet!, mid Elder
vJuines Howard,
Tho Deschutes Irrigation & Power
Co, bus now taken up tho construc
tion of lateral" canals.
Archie Mason has Inaugurated a
direct stage scrvlco between Hhanlko
and Lnldlaw,
A chango has boon made In tho
t)cscliutes IrrlgaUbn & Power Co. by
which' Fred r. Stanley succeed W.
E. fluorin, Jr., ns secretary and
treasurer of the corporation.
.Miss Ruth Dayton, daughter of F,
i:.. Dayton, has arrived nt Laldluw
und Joined her parents.
Mrs. C. II Allon and daughter, Vi
ola., were down front Tho Meadows
for u visit last week,
What's Doing in
the Country.
, TERREBONNE. April IB. After
tho organization of tho community
club Friday night, overy one present
joinou in tne revels of a hard tlmnl
social. The Kangaroo Court wns In-,
discriminate and found nil guilty of n '
great misdemeanor. A flue supper
was nerved arid tho evening ended
with a basket ball game played by
the girls.
Tho George Elliott family, near'
Tcrrubonno, moved to their newly
purchased farm near Redmond Inst'
week. Robt. Morris bought tho EI-,
Holt farm last fall and is taking pes-'
session this week.
Miss Joyce Hnzclton, a pupil of1
the Normul trnlnlng school ut Red-,
mond, taught tho primary grailuM
here two days lust wok, Miss Krmn'
Koeuy being sick, j
Miss Hortonso Williams, sister of.
DoWItt Williams Is hero from'
Apache. Okla., on an extended visit. I
Mr. N. II,, Elliott's Hlstur, Mrs.
Julia Tuttlo of Marsbflold, Ohio, Is
here visiting her brother.
Mr. nnd Mrs. N. II. Elliott, Mrs '
Tuttlo and Mrs. Hall visited Mr. and'
.Mrs. b, m. Hulston of Orandvlow,
last Sunday.
The A, E. Dyer family wero vis
itors at Bend last Sunday,
Mr. Arthur Heeling, a gradimto of
Bolllngnnm Normal,' nnd on cx-nol-dlor,
bns been elected ns a teacher
of the grammar grades for tho noxt
year. Wo hopo Mr. Williams will
mako as good a farmer as n teacher.
John O. Klscli d'alU to Iteeowr
Constloune.H Afti'r Kirnkn.
Funrrnl to Ho 'ionionow.
John O. Flscli, aged 70 youiH.
died at 2J30 o'clock yesterday aft
eruonn uh. thn result of an upoplectle
stroko of three days lieforo. lie
hud not regained coiihoIoiihikihh im
, ,. ,, ,. . . '
to tho time Of his (loath.
Mr. Flscli was horn, in Iowa on
Mny II), 18li0. In 1874 hu was
tnurriod, and In 1001 ho moved with
his family to Oiugon, settling ut
Tho Dalles. ,
Hu wns tho father qf nluo chil
dren, four of whom uurvlvg, him:
Iflzzio Emma Finch und Frank F.
FIhqIi of Ilctitlt iMtE Hommu Holm
of ('hohnlls, Wnsli.ruiul Mvk .llinro
ynltiMir; of Jrliuivl(1i(, , Orofc tfhoro
tu o Hlr' itriuiiWillili'iiji.
During hlu llfo ho wiui it iluvoiit
rhr'tfjlan, ju nionilmi' or tho Meth
odist Episcopal cliuruli. Ilu lived
IiIh llfq simply slucoioly und hou
tiHtly, The funeral norvlrtm will ho held
ut tho MulhodlHt Kpliicopul chuiuli
ou Thurnday livening, April 15, at
8 o'clock. On Fildity morning th6
body will bo shipped tu Tho DnllifH,
where It will bo biTrled In tho fam
ily, lot beslilo his wlfo and ono sun.
"QlvsH and ''(Jet."
The two little words HglvoH nnd
'get" sum up tho ilirferlrig creeds of
rnrlh and the munition of mankind.
Those who nre I'sucr to bestow, to en
rich tho world n roil ml them, to tilrsijp
to help, to uplift, coifttltuto the one
class. The other crowd grasps every
thing for self, only Its own,
I hereby announce my candidal'
for thu nomination of County Com
missioner of Deschutes county ou
tho Democratic Ticket, subject to
tho voters at tho Primary Election.
May 21. 1920.
"True Americanism, honest ac
tive and economic ndtnlulslrntlon Is
my motto." .
Wu hereby announce thn candidacy
of John Marsh, of Tumiilo for the
olllco oft County Commissioner of
Deschutes County on tho Republican
ticket subject to the primaries Iu
Mny. ,4,
I hereby announce myself n can
dldntn for re-election to thn offlco
of stato representative, subject to
tho nppravnl of tho republican vot
ers In Crook, JntfersorL Grant,
Iike, Klamath and DosctiQtcs coun
ties. If renominated and elected
to fill ono of the two places fur
ray fourth session, t will continue tu
servo each of thu couutlos of tho
district to the boat ot my ability.
Adv. Slate Representative.
I hereby announce my candidacy
far tho olllce of county comtnlsslonor
or Deschutes County on the, Repub
lican ticket, subject to the will or
tho voters nt thn May primaries.
I hereby announce my candidacy
for tho nomination to tho office of
County Judgo of Deschutes County i
on tbo Democratic Ticket, subject to
thn primary election, May 21, 1920.
If, elected, I will, promise-, a pro
gressive business administration or
County affairs. Action, economy, ef
ficiency. At your service always.
J. A. KA8TK8.
Thr InlrrnttUirml C'rrrMnrtM-r of iferaninn. I'rniujfjtiinl.
rrlrbmtrO llwtr lirntr.rvrnth ntil
vrrury In Otti.U-r, tl. with
r..llmnl ot i.v.T Z.000.000 (,
'flxmnJ of thr itudcnU liav. 11k
urnl In ilullara fcri.l rnU h tul
lu la them u( ihr ), momrnu
ilnmtnl Iu hi (Iwlr of I.C.H, WinL
rl wl i. Our ulijrrt runulnr
frvm .ilrilllnu unJ Hmmin.lili t
Arlfullui nl I'uullrr llu.Ur.'Iri.
113.14 n hur ht txn
fUulnl ky tntnf ( lh,,
tulnli I i fnnrtill
.,llalr l lhm ml h ilu
f lh Mf muhiiI. pml
In UuJr .f l.r.H. CxyrMt.
ItrimrU on 17.000 Iti'lrnl ttulrnlt
how tl.VOJ now rrvclvlfiif II.1CK)
rr or rnnrffi 'J.iiX rivrlvln I2.JW
ir nvir. 413 rrrrlvlmr l.'i.OW cr
tiflrrl Zll rtrrltliiH 110.000 ur nmiri
ml I with annual Inrcnm ut tZ),W9
or murv.
In th twrntr-rvtn Xfr of lU
rxbUrnrs tht I.C.H. Iim nrvllnl !
IIium k. many atuilrnta a Harvard
In tht two hundrrU ami rvtntr.lrht
yrttr lnr Ita ortnnUallunl more
than Un tlmra the total rnrolliixJit
of yl alnrc lla door awuns en
In 1701 : ruoro than fl llmi lliv
total nrollmnt of all u( tha collrfra,
unlrriUUa and UhnUal Mhoola in
Ih UnllrU Htatra romblnnl.
A trltf or a oat rami will bllnr
tuinultlm. Inforoiatlon rrirarillrttf ll
aubjrvt In whlrh jvu ar littrtr.
.. ...... iriAM tirr lit Mr , .,
iBlernational Correspondence Scho!s
Box 1010, Kcranton,' I'n. ,
Kipliln fully about our Couti In the
tubjm mirkril Xt
Kllrlfil Kmlnicrlnr AUVUKTIHJNO
TiUph.nt Work uJrA'ii'S'J......
sntefc! iSfSKi' ??
hftthanlral Ilrafliman
Hallway AccounUnt
niiip llraflitnan
KTAr..ta.:v. ..
IJ."l.y,'. kncini:kh
COOt) KNOUMll ' '
,fjFinifna supping
Hlallonary l.'niimir
tUllwtr 'Mill CUik.
Auloinubllt Oprar)n;
I'oullry Kalilnc
C'onlraclurar llulli)r
Conrrrl llullder
Aula llrpalrlnr
- .k
iVj i"
r. U 4