The Scio tribune. (Scio, Linn County, Or.) 1919-19??, October 28, 1920, Image 3

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Th* Roman CcHsaum.
The Roman c-.||«mn> «aa the laryrat
I and m*»«t «filetulld of the buildings
At th« «lest ion, November 1. the known In anhllrcturw as amphithea­
voter« of Oregon must dec Id« oa a ters. which the Roman» Invented for
gwetloa of th* mu*t vital importance exhibiting gladiatorial comhata. tight«
to th* health of this stats On th* of wild he«sl* and other »pcctacl««.
ballot they* will b*—Natnber Sih—• The repetition of arch beyond arch
bill, »atit led. "Asti Compulsory vac
and «lory over story give« thia amphl-
einvtloa ameadmenL"
theater Its imposing grandeur. This
While thia progueed ■wdeare par principle of reduplication of parts, of
porta, upon lu far*. Io b* a bill de which the Onthk* architects after-
signed to preveal oo called undue com
want* made »>> much u«e. Is carried to
puleory activltloa oa the part st health a greater »«tent than in any other Ro­
officers as al pree<«t cuMtltutad. Ita man building It did not have a roof.
provisions ar* declared by competent The up|>rr story Is not arched I the the
legal «d«l»«r* absolutely to Ha the three lower «t»rl««. hut »olid and with
batida of tbea* health affhaca ao that, pilasters.
Some architects think It
ia ease of ua epidemic of diMWoe at was ic.-ant • holly for the purpose rf
any kind—no matter bo« aerloua to supporting and working the great «►
a community-' -ao «trinaeat measure« larlum or silk awning that covered the
couid be lawfully takes to protect the arena
which tuny not have been attempted
Officials of the cities and roantlea when the amphitheater was first erect-
and even the Governor, would be «•■
topped from esmpelling vaccination or
iaoculntion In th« gravest of epidem­
The Psaeten foe Hasta.
ics. should this bill become tb« la«
A Japatiree luirán visited the fnl-
at Or< gun. It Is held by lawyers ot the
verstty of California, and on leaving
highest standing
All of the progrtwelve worh sf the was put atMMinl ■ partly fill«! local
State Board of Health end say aaao car.
elation ot people organised for the
At tita Junction the party transferred
pwrpuee of dlscaae prevention would to a much rrowdad through rar. Jaló­
bo rendered helpb-se under the provi­ i an«we courtesy «gathered the tret ao
sions of thia projK>*ed law, for «tv«n far as manners went, but the baron
the curbing ot ven«-r«-wl dUraeea. now could not re-slat the question : “Why
ts-ing so sm-veaefully carn«d on for did we leave the comfortable car for
the general public welfare, would be this one. which Is so crowdedT"
He was told: “Oh. we save two
Ail of the ■-ipr-rleuce of as«-*, gath­ minutes getting Into Ran Francl«*»«.“
ered al terrible co*» to human life-
"Ah. said he. "and what will we do
all efforts nt preventable objective
with th«- two mtnuteaF’
would be annulled. If thia proposed
measure should become the la« of the
While purporting to go only
to the estent of accomplishing the
Whatever view one may tab* upon
prevention of compulsory vaccination. th«- straight question of vaccination, it
Its language would prohibit the en- would »eeui. aft»? careful perusal *f
forrement ot mtasuree long known to lb« ao-cslled 'Anti-Compulsory Vac
b>- nec«eaary In the protection of the al nation Atu< udiu-nl.” on the ballot
tor November 1. that It should be de-
The beet •sibariti«* oa health leg la­ t<wlr-d by an ov. rwhelmlng majority
talent of th« becau«< of Its Iniquitous over reaching
latlon and the bnat
state are agreed that, «hould thia provision», cloak'd under a mislead lug
measure receive a majority vote of the title
people, the result would ba ruinous to
Competent autborltlea. both b-gal
public health.
and medical, who liave gone Into thia
bill, deciare it to be ali lticiuaive as to
SEWERS Its affect. If adopted by the vot'-ra, oa
the subject of prevt utlon of disease«,
Streams That Onoa Wars Famous Lon­ no tastier ot what nature. That It
robs the authoi like, duly constituted,
don Thoroughfare* Now Ara Far
of power to act, evtu In an epidemic
Under the Ground.
omrrg> ney. 1» the declaration of m< u
The river Tyburn, which, along with end wom-ti who have given II the m- st
the Thame«, helped to make Wealntln- careful scrutiny.
■trad <aretully the following egcerpl
ster. tn Loodoa. an Island tn Jldioo
times, can stilt tie traced from the Mar­ from thia bill and determine tor your
ble arch neighborhood to Westminster. aelf «bat tt menus
"No form of vmxrlnstlon. Inoculation
Tt originally flowed through Hyde park
and St. Jumra' park at a time when or other med leal Ion «hall be made a
these were marshlands. Several fi-et condition In this stale for admission
to or attendance In any public school.
below the pavement In Great College
College. university or other < lucaUonal
■treat arv- the remains of a bridge
Institution, or for the employment of
which apannad the Tyburn at thl« spot
any p r»un In any capacity or for the
just before It entered the Thames
exercise of any right, the performance
Hut the most fttnm» of all the bur- of any duty or the enjoyment of auy
tc<l rivers of temdon 1» undoubtedly privilege,“
the Fleet.
It flowed through Jack
Under the provisions thus stated. if
Ketch’s warren, where dwelt at ttaaes ttA English lancuape means anything,
su< h notorious <-hamctcrs ns Hick Tur
compulsory vaccination, even In the
pin and Jack Hhepperd. It was a fa
gravest • itwn ency, would be prohib­
vorlte dodge of the highwaymen ami ited In th< ru of typb id. paraty­
other thieves who liifeoted the distric* phoid. rabies, tciauus (lock-jaw), bu­
of Saffron hill and Hatton gnnbo tn bonic plague, «hooping cough and auy
drop through a trapdoor to the Rtyglnn other dlasasc. Including th« most dan­
banks of the Fleet, puli a plank after gerous and Io ithsome vaasrea) dis
them and to escape rapture by the orders
Row street runner». The Fleet ditch
la abort. It «ould aheoiutely render
ran into the Thame« at Hlackfrlsra. powerless th« hands of the authorities
and small craft mw-d to put into it lu evrry city and county ot Oregon. It
with merchandise.
It bet ame a la«
A worse calamity could scarcely be
In the middle of the city was the
Wellbm-ike. and on the east glde the conceived
Thia more or I'M Innocent appearing
Lnngtwnirne, and In
the Western
suburb« the pleasant stream of the title Is No 313 un the ballot. label, d
fMdboame, also deep enough to accom­ “Aatl-VarriaaHon Amendment"
Vote It NO In capital letters
modate good-sfagd craft, other lx»«-
don rivers not yet wholly sewers are
the llrallng. th«- l-ea. the Bavensboume
All of the »-ml » and navies of the
and tin Wandle. hut the llrtitun la no world have found vaccinar ion and In
oculatmn of untold value In «avtng
lunger visible anywhere.
I lift*, but the frani' re of tb« misnamed
*'Anti I'etnpukory Vaccination Amend
meut," m he «oled upon at the election
Í November Î. dhuruni all of that ex-
Middle Aged Negro«* Tells Mistress ' perlener and test
“Capital and Industry-Keep Out!”
That ia exactly what you will h.-ip to do if you do nothing to prevent the paaaag» of tncavuro
No 314 and 315 on the Novtrtnbar l‘»ll<«t entitled. “I'onatitutional Amendment Fixing lawful Rata
of Intel«*»1 in Oregon.”
This measure pr»»p<»*«« to limit the rate of interrat in Oregon to 5 per cent. You can, by
law. fix the rata of interest tn Oregon, but you cannot, by law. force the loaning of money In thia
slate, when a much higher rate can b>- «-cured «•¡«••where. The fuuMUig«' of this measure would force
the withdrawal of the million« of foreign capital which ia today loamsl on factoriea. buaiMraa and
real eatate in the «tale and «end your local money owner» outaide the atate to better investment«
I’asaagr of tht« measure would mean forecloaure of thousand« of mortgages, would result in
financial paralysis, ami would mean widespread unemployment.
You. n<> doubt, understand the v •musnesn of thia measure, but have you talked to your
neighbor» and friends al«out it? We urge you to do everything you can to defeat this measure.
Oregon's reputation as a sound state f->r inv«-«tmenls re«|uirv* that this tm-asure be overwhelmingly
Vote 315 X NO
Paid Adv.
How She Will »pend »M0 Inaurane*
Left by Her Husband
A middle aged negro vornan of
Richmond waa left some *»««> Inaur-
ance by her husband, and shortly aft­
erward. when asked by the lady for
whom she had rooked for many years
what »he Intended to do with her
money, declared that she meant to
«l<end It on luxurlea.
Miss Mary. Ah dor»« wuefc
ban I all mah life, an’ ain’t ha-l nnttln’
but de« nee«l<-«»sltlr". an' Ah’» gw Ine
blow In dl» money." «he explained.
“Him are you going to spend IL
Mandy r
"Ah la gwlne buy me a phooeygrnf.
an' Iwo »Ilk dresaee. an' a dlm->nt
ring, an’ marry Jack Thomp»ou"
Mandy drHarrd happily.
Mandy, he 1» nothing but a worthless
loafer, a drrased up dude who tries to
he a ’sport F"
"Ya»«um. Ah knows d«t." Mandy
agreed “hut. lack Ah »aid. Ah wants
aome luxuries
My ole man was a
good nigger, bnl he <ho’ was »orry to
look at. Now. «11» Jack ThompW’n. be
gwlne be Jest ¡.mmb ornamental, aet-
Dr. Harvey W. Wiley
Says “Vote 313 No"
Hpeaklng before the Member«'
Fururn of the I’ortlaud Uiivmber
of oiametec. Hr Wiley, former­
ly head of th«
.ernmeut » pure
food bure««i a,«d known a» the
"Father of th« i’ure E<»od lu»wa.’’
declared tha lire tl<>- of ihr tuli
«a» a m«»t > mer at I limi II
should be rail'd a III for the
la<r>«M>e tu mortality lu >-hil
dr- u ”
“Never before have I been la
a community ah rv matt« r» per
talnlng to puidh- health have
b n taken out of the hand» of
experta and put to a vol«- before
the p-'-ple." di t larerl l»r Wiley.
“I do not 'hink that a panni in
thia state who baa children of
school «g» «IH «ota tor this
nuMur». because It means that
the whool children will not be
protected against contagious dia-
eaa-s "
IM Manufacturer«
UelnaThreaded Rubber
That in the St til Hot tor Wit lord
the Threetled Rubber InauUtMsi
1« the Aingwer Iml pert of the
That tn »he ordinary battery 2 That tn the Still Better Willard
the wear is cuf in hthm tor
both plates and ineulatkx» wcer
Threaded Rubber Ineulaticm
doe« not wear out: It Is not
affected by the solution.
That with the ordinary battery J That with the Btill Better Wll-
tbe big expense and ri«k cwne
. . —
Inrd the Thrrwied
Wilation prevents thia e apenas
wtvrn you have to tear down the
battery and put m ww Insula-
and ritk.
ttcas -perhaps with the result
that you ruin the plates.
That in the ordinay battery, the
insulation between pblri car-
boraxes, causing lenknge of cur­
rent; and perforates, causing
«hurt circuits and permitting
That with Threede»l Rubber In-
tula tu-n these fault«, which
greatly reduce the efficiency of
the bettery, oennof oocur.
That the ordinary battery ha«
to be «hipprd and «tore«l wet
or partly wet -aging and deteri-
arattoa are almaat «ire to take
That the Still Better Willard
with Thrrnded Rublwr InauU-
tion ia «hipprd “bono dry
not a drop of motsture in it.
It b»gin» « «vice in your enr a»
frrvli •• whrn built.
Of the 191 possengrr cars and trucks using Willard
Batteries ns standard equipment, 1.18 have adopted the
Still Better Willard with Threaded Rubber Insulation.
Bartu Motor Co., Scio, Or.