The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, February 28, 1919, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE OREQOX STATESMAN FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28. 1010
THE OREGON STATESMAN
Issued Dally Except Monday bv, .,
THE STATESMAN I'UIUSHING COMPANY
21f S. Commercial St., Salem, Oregon
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Th Associated Press is exclusively entitled to tbe use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper
and also tbe local news published herein.
R. J. Hendricks.. ., ......... . . , . .Manager
8tephen A. Stone . Managing Editor
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yFrank JaskosM.i .Manager Job Dept.
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1
TELEPHONES:
'-, Business Office, 23.
Circulation Department. 583.
Job Department, 583.
Entered at the Postofflce In Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
PROTECTION WILL DO THE TEICK ; NOTHING ELSE WILL.
Mr. E. N. Hurley of the Shipping Board says 4 the' opinion grows
that the stemming of the Bolshevism and curbing industrial unrest
are cognate Questions, and should be tackled together by economic
as much as by political or military, weapons." The only sensible
economic treatment is protection. That will stem7 the tide of Bol
shevikism and industrial unrest, for it will give employment to all.
American Economist.
That is the situation in a nutshell.
Protection will do the trick.
Nothing else will. a
That is what started this nation on its road to greatness. The
first protective tariff law was among the very first pieces of legis
lation approved by President Washington, immediately after his M Js a pait of tne 111 of
iirsi inauguration; anu we raies wer mcreaseu mcai i w, i Protection.
and again m 1792, and several times more in the early part of 1800.
Adequate protection will now make certain the infinitely greater
expansion that ought to be just ahead of the United States.'
own manufacturers to a state of sta
bility." "to re-establish domestic
business conditions," "a return to
economic and social stability." etc..
thus beating about the bush franti
cally. But in plain English. Great
Britain has resorted to the policy or
Protection and nothing else. Why
not say so?
How lasting it will be, it Is Impos
sible to tell. But It is significant
that, in the midst of Mr. Wilson's
plea for greater freedom of trade
and no economic barriers. Great
Britain should resort to the policy
of Protection "to Protect "her mar
kets from American competition."
It only goes to show that even Free-
Trade Great Britain is shifting to a
Protection policy.
In this connection it is said that
Great Biltain has resorted to this
measure, to meet the shipping com
petition of 'the United States, and
Protect her own shipping engaged in
the foreign carrying trade. If so,
history Is repeating itself; for way
back in colonial days, England pro
hibited expoits into her domains
from tbe American Colonies, in
American ships, thus driving Ameri
can ships from the ocean and demor
alizing trade between the Colonies
and England. What did the Colonies
dp? They got together, imposed im
posts or import duties, authorized
Congress to collect them, and later
placed an extra import duty of ten
per cent, on all foreign goods not
imported in American ships. Amer
lean shipping revived and American
commerce was almost immediately
restored.
Why not do this same thing now?
TARDY JUSTICE
Also, the going of President Wilson to France is not only uncon
stitutional but it is also unprecedented. But the Constitution can
stand the strain, as it has stood many others for the good of the
country; and the breaking of precedent will be gloriously excused
and overlooked, in the course of time, if the work of the peace con
gress comes out as well as in the nature of things it should, and as
pre&ent prospects promise. .
After months of cavilling and de
lay the house and senate conferees
have agreed on a bill permitting dis
charged stldlers and sailors to retain
in plnee." During the long centur- I"
les or tne uyzanllne empire me is
lands were sought as a retreat, fore-
ed or voluntary, by princes and prin
cesses who had fallen Into court dis
favor. In one of the smaller islands.
Antigone, the patriarch Methodius
was Imprisoned for seven years In
company with two bandits. He and
his brother Cyiil have the credit of
inventing the Slavonic alphabet and
were summoned to R-Jme because
they had employed the Slavonic lan.
guage in their church rervlcea. This
occurred away back in the ninth
century; but the record of their
zealous mlssionaiy labors survives
and lingers about the district. At
Chalkl, Indeed, one of the four in
habited isles, is the chief theological
seminary of the Orthodox church,
manned by an excellent corps of in
structors.
It, may be that this dignified con
nection with the church and creed
professed by Russians has been an
additional motive in tha selection of
the Islands as a suitable place for
an important conference. On this
same island of Chalki there is a
Greek commercial schocl, occupying
the site of an ancient monastery. At
its entrance is a tombstone to the
memory of Sir Edward Barton, who
died while English ambassador to
Turkey in the time of William
Shakespeare. A successor. Sir Hen
ry uuiwer known to Americans at
one of the frame rs of the Clayton
Buiwer treaty, which was so much
discussed a few years ago In connec
tlon with the construction of the
Panama Canals built on the island
of Plate a summer residence on the
model of Windsor Castle. When hi
lift the post be sold the place to tht
kh.'ive of Egypt, whose fan-ily have
kept in in - Indifferent condition
since.
The islanc are easy of access
from the Black Sea eoatt of Russia
and. as t-re are so many of them.
perhaps it will be convenient for the
warring factions should they met
Help Entertain the
Home-Corning
Boys
their uniforms. All the men dis
charged to date have been compell-1 here to divide themselvt np anions
led to sign an agreement to return I them and to remain at least o.l-
thelr clothes to the government at I vrardly friendly. It is satisfactory
The armistice agreement was given to the world as soon as it was
adopted by the signatory powers, and the league of nations draft
was sent out as soon as it was completed. Reminding us that in
1878, De Blowitz, Berlin correspondent of the London Times, scooped
Tthe world by publishing the agreement as to Bulgaria, hours before
it was given out. De Blowitz simply secured a job for a friend in
- the conference. The latter wrote out each day the proceedings and
on the final dav of the draft of th agreement ri -nlel it nn th
inside of hU hat band. De Blowitz and the friend wore hats alike, I wbole mUerD, business of trying
and dined at the same restaurant They simply changed hats, by J fb returned soldIer ot
i igreeraent. ' ? 'f ."i"!
the expiration of three months. As
most of the suits the men wore when
they Were taken Into the service had
gone to the Red Cross, many of the
enlisted men might have been left
with as little raiment as Father Ad
am. . Thousands tf the men have
already returned their uniforms. The
to know that the associations of
Prlnkipo and Chalkl are with relig
ious teachers whose memory Is held
In honor bv . Russians and Slavs
throughout Eastern Europe.
. President 'Seltx, of the German
Austrian republic says that the re
public is firmly established and the
Hapsburg dynasty Is a thing of the
past. Let ns hope that Herr Presi
dent la right in his diagnosis of the
situation. '..
If the allies desert Russia, lea
lng her to choose between Bolshe
vism and German control, . they
might as well roll up their plans for
a league of nations. If they do not
permanently save Russia they can
not save the outposts of Russia, the
little nations between the Bosphorus
and the Baltic. With Russia aban
doned the allies will be compelled
to fall back on the policy that has
been tried so often and never work
ed the policy of protective allianc
es -Exchange.
opportunities for foreign trade, and
at last broken down the "economic
barriers that have so long shackeled
the efforts of American business."
Even while Mr. Wilson at the Peace
Conference Is preaching, the doctrine
of "New Freedom" and economic
equality of trade, Great Britain has
placed a ban upon many imports in
to her domains from other countries,
including the United States.
The Washington correspondent of
the New York Journal cf Commerce
says these" steps were taken by Great
Britain "to protect British markets
from American competition." ,1
H Think of it! To Protect thr Brit
ish markets! ;
it
SKIRTS MUST GO
: Union street car men In one Illi
nois city have served notice of
strike If the ctmpany does not dis
charge the women taken on foe ser
vice la various departments during
the war. There will be no more sex
chivalry when a job is involved.
their uniforms must have been due
to inexcusable boneheadedness some
where along the line.
The higher-np in some swivel
chair and bomb-proof Job responsi
ble ftr the idiotic order ought to be
located and photographed and shown
up, so that the American people may
see his dimensions and take .hU
measure and make a horrible exam
ple -of him, for an effective warning
to prospective boneheads of the fu
ture.
LEST WE FORGET!
Hie tumult and the shouting dies
The captains and the kings depart
CU11 stands Thine ancient sacrifice,
An humble and a contrite heart.
Lord God of hosts, be with us yet.
Lest we forget lest we forget!
1 r;
Attend the
French
Army Band
WEDNESDAY. MARCH 5, 8:30 P. M ,
SALEM ARMORY
The services of this noted band of French Heroes were engaged and paid
for by 70 patriotic business and professional men of Salem. r
Do Your Part Engage Your Seats Today
Every Cent of the Proceeds goes to the Mother's Clah of Salem,
"The Hero Mothers"
Tickets now on sale at Geo. C Will's, Hartman Bros., C B. Clancy's, Patton
Bros., and P. E. Fullertbn's.
If
J
DOUBTFLIi PRAISE
Parlor reds testified lefore a sen
ate committee that Raymond Rob
Ins of the American Red Cross was
very popular with the Bolshevist
After March 1 next, American pro-1 government in Russia, but the Amer.
. A BLOW TO FREE-TKADJS
' (American Economist)
Steps taken by the British: govern
ment to place Import restrictions and
regulations upon a large number of
products. effective March 1, has
' thrown American exporters into a
panicN It "is a blow to the Free
Traders who have been saying that
the war has placed the United States
in a new world, given her wonderful
NATUROPATHY
There Is .absolutely no need of any
' girl or woman- suffering pains at tbe
monthly periods. .
' 0 per cent of U cases are due
entirely to Eyo 8 train.
Other attempts at curing them are
not in the running when compared
to the results obtained by removing
the E7 Strain with Dr. Keilogtfs
system of Ophthalmology.
DR. A. SLAUGHTER
Naturopath '
Room 219 V. B. NafI Bank Bldg.
. . rhone 110. '
ducers of some two or three hundred
articles must secure a British Import
license in order to 'ship these goods
Into any part of Great Britain.
The United States War Trade
Board put forth this explanation:
"The reasons for such action
on the part of Great Britain are
not hard to understand, nor do
s they require anything in the na-
ture of Justification. For over
! four years. Great Britain has
, been subject to the shock and
' strain of a war which not only
required the sacrifice of life and
intense human energy, but also
necessitated the most stringent
economic readjustment and the
sacrifice of private business.
"It Is not strange, therefore,
that Great Britain should today
wish to: make every legitimate
. effort to -keep her commercial
and economic status from fall
ing into chaos, and instead to
restore it to a state of equili
brium. In fact, to do anything
else would be strange.
"As a natural result of such
a normal, patriotic aspiration,
in order to bring her own manu
factures to a state of stability
approaching that of pre-war
days. Great Britain finds it nec
essary to impose such import re
strictions for the time being as
f will permit her the opportunity
to re-establish domestic business
j conditions on a normal basis.1
; The. import restrictions being
f imposed by Great Britain are
l for such purposes and are not
to be regarded as of a perman-"
enj, nature. In making for the
return of normal domestic con
ditions in Great Britain, includ
; ing the social welfare of tbe
Empire, such measures will tend
toward economic and social sta
bility throughout the associated
governments of that country.
And such a tendency is today,
recognized as vitally necessary
for the formation of a lasting
and fundamentally sound peace."
It is altogether amusing to note
how carefully the War Trade Board
avoids the use of the word "Protec
tion. It uses substitutes, such as
'to keep her commercial and eco
nomic status from falling Into cha
os," "to bring her (Great Britain's)
BITS FOR BREAKFAST jj
Legislature aujourned
... U
The sine die came late yesterday
afternoon.
Yes; rain, more than plenty. But
spring is on the' way.
Anyway, the Cflegon legislature
put through a great road building
program. Oregon Is going to get out
of the mud.
olllett is to be speaker of the
house. He Is from Springfield, rep
resenting the second district ot Mas
sachusetts. He is an Amherst grad
uate, and a Harvard Law School man
He was elected to congress in 1892
and has served in that body contin
uously since.
S V
Lloyd George said in the course of
a speech last night that a prelimin
ary peace will be signed within a few
weeks. That is surely encouraging.
W
A favorite pastime will be figur
ing out how much you will have to
pay on your automobile, under the
new state laws if you are so un
fortunate, or fortunate, as you mar
decide for yourself, as to have an au
tomobile.
S
In six years President Wilson
made but five cabinet changes but
he should have made more.
W
Someone suggested that there
would be more interest in the pro
posed new spring gardens if every
IN A SOCIAL
WAYH I
DORRIS LEAB SIKES
1
icau amoassaaor - was persona non
grata. It will be recalled that Mr.
Robjns was chairman of the Chicago
convention of the national Progres
sive party and was associated with
Chester Rowell in Incorporating the
Progressive Republican League, now
classed as a defunct corporation.
Praise for Mr. Rtbins from Bolshe
vik! sources is not likely to add to
nis popularity in this country. Sa
lem pe-ople know Mr. Robins. He
delivered a course of lectures nere
two or three years ago.
PROPOSED CONFERENCE AT
PRINKIPO
All the world knows of our presi
dent's plan to have a conference
with the rulers nf PnuU . TnA
i.ua a . . . . , . i
T.Ian. tw-i. c-v; .. .w. J wouia agree noi 10 piani enaur
. " spinach or parsnips.
S m
HIS evening, the smart set of Sa
lem will hie themselves to the
Hotel Marion for the annual ban-
qnet of the Chemans. It wnl be
very gay indeed and one of the events
which will long be talked of and ad
mired in social circles.
The tables will be adorned with
potted plants and palms will be used
about the room. P. E. Fullerton, as
King Blng. will preside.
The addition of the feminine sex
to the guest list will , add interest
to the gathering, as this Is the first
year they have been given opportu
nity te attend.
-
The Ladies' Aid society of the
First Presbyterian church will meet
this afternoon In the church parlor.
The hostesses will be Mrs. W. W.
Moore, Mis'. Harding. Mrs. J. T.
Lucker. Mrs. Elizabeth Lamb, and
Mrs. Reinhart.
w
The pearl wedding anniversary of
Reverand and Mrs. F. S. Mumey was
celebrated with an infoimal gather
Ing of friends and relatives at their
home on Twenty-fturth street Wed
nesday night. Tbe feature of the
evening was the mock wedding cere
mony. In the dining room pale yel
low and green streamers made a
canopy above the table, upon which
daffodils were used In decoration. A
beautiful cake emblazoned with 30
candles graced the center.
Among those who participated In
the event were Rev. and Mrs. G. F.
Lenin g. Rev. and Mrs. Jacob Stock
er. Rev. and Mrs. C. N. Hampton.
Mr. and Mrs. Layman Galmore,
Monmouth. . Dr. and Mrs. C. C. Po
ling, of ' Pittsburgh. Rev. and Mrs
G L Lovell. Mrs James FiUwater,
Portland. Mr. and Mi. J. F. Huston,
Mrs. Bayes. Mrs. I Unruh. Mrs. Ras
mnssen. Mrs. Bair. Miss Grace Town-
send. Miss Esther Dchmalle. Miss
Helen Lovell, and Raymond
Schmalle.
Theodore and Lillian Newman.
who conducted dancing classes at
Hotel Marion for a time this winter,
are now in California. A few weeks
ago the Newmans left Salem - for
Roscburg, where they held dancing
elapses before gcing on to California.
Mrs. Charles A. Bute, who before
her recent marriage was Alice Blake,
will arrive next week to visit with
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. William
Blake, at Willow Lake. .
W. A. Rutherford and R. H. Ruth
erford enjoyed a visit from their
nephew, Seymour Rutherford, of De
troit. Michigan, yesterday. He is
traveling in the west in the Interests
of a lumber company.
8ILVERTOX UIRI.S WIN
SILVERTON. Ore.. Feb. 24.
(Special to The Statesman) A bas
ketball game was played between the
Dallas high schools girls and the
Silverton . high school airls cn th
Silverton floor Friday night. The
score was 5 to C In favor of SiiTr.
ton.
Saturday night the Franklin high
boys of Portland met the silvertAn
boys on the local tloor. The score -
was ll to 30 in favor of Silverton.
FEW CENTS DESTROYS
YOUR DANDRUFF AND
STOPS FALLING HAIR
Save Yonr Hair! Mak It Thick.
Wavy and nraatiful
Try This!
Thin, brittle, colorless and wnrn
hair is mute evidence of a neglected
scaip; or aanarurr that awful scurf.
, There is nothing so destructive to
the hair as dandruff.. It robs the
nair or its lustre, its strength and Its
very lire; eventually producing a fev
erlshness and itchinr of th iMin
which If not remedied causes the
hair roots to shrink, loosen and die
then the hair" falls out fast. A
little Danderine tonight now any
time will surely save your hair.
Get a small bottle of Knowlton's
Danderine from any drag store or
toilet counter, and after the first
application your hair will take on
that life, lustre and luxuriance which
is so beautiful, it will become wavy
and fluffy and have the appearance
of abundance, an incomparable gloss
and softness; but what will please
you most will be after Just a few
weeks' use. when you will actually
see a lot of fine, downy hair new
nlr growing all over the scalp.
can be induced to send representa
tives.
The Princes' Islands are compara
tively so small that they do not ap
pear on ordinary maps. A whip pass
ing northward through the Sea of
Marmora would sight them on the
Asiatic coast just before entering the
Bosporus. They lie from ten to fif
teen miles east of Constantinople, at
the entrances of the Gulf of Nico
media, and are associated with his
tory as far back as Hannibal's time,
when he found a tefuge with the
King or Blthynla, whose capital was
Nicomedia. More thai; a century
later the last king, Nieomedes III.
made the Romans his heir, and it
became a Roman province. Under
Trajan, the Governor was the young
er Pliny, who wrote a famous let
ter regarding the Christians in his
province.
The islands, of which four out of
the nine are inhabited! have always
been , favorite resorts because, of
their natural beauty. When Con
stantine moved his capital to Byzan
tium, he was fond or upending leis
ure time in Prlnkipo, the climate
being so salubrious. Another name
Miiwwim'm"'"iuiiiiii
K - -i1irr--"-vr--"-""-'-,s'A
u indium nn
.1. -..i.....rrrTl
It Is time for everybody to get
busy and assist In the work ot read
justing conditions growing out of
the war. Don't spit on the stove-
spit on your hands.
Society note: President Wilson
and wife are expecting to spend
few days in Washington, beglnnlnr
from about February 26. They re
port that a pleasant time was had
while overseas. Exchange.
W
We are an amiable people. If you
don t believe It. stand on a corner
some convenient hour, and watch
folks dodging their way across the
street to get away from automobile?
whose drivers pay no sort of, atten
tion to the speed laws. Exchange
Another thing the Democratic con
gress did not dare to do defeat the
proposition to give the widow of Col
onel Roosevelt that $5 pension
She doesn't need the money and no
doubt some of the hard-shelled Bour
bons shut their eyes when
they voted aye, but they dare hot do
anything else. .
3v .
II amors Come to the Surface in
the spring as in no other season.
They don't run' themselves all off
that way. however, but mostly re
main in the system. Hood's Sarsa
narllla - m ftM tltm. virrit riff
It bears is Pityusa. signifying "rich , danger, makes good health sure.
The THINGS that COUNT W
UBERTY-
HUMANITYt-
JUSHCE-
& RIGHT LIVING- "
, HOLSUM BREAD!
Good bread! Made of pure, wholesome materials.
A plam loaf the kind of a loaf that is made b the homes of the country
Plain Virtues- Plain Living-Plain Food-are the things that count and
win out in the long run. , ; -v
IT HAS BEEN DEMONSTRATED!
Cherry City Baking Co.
If
i !
-"-k"VirT-rujJu.