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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1920)
TIIE OREOOif STATESMAN t Sl'XnAV. MABCH SS.
The Oregon Statesman
Issued Dally Except Monday by
TUB 8TATKSMAN PUBUSHLNU COMPANY
SIB S. Commercial St., Salem, Oregon
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper
and also the local news published herein.
R. J. Hendricks Manager
Stephen A. Stone Managing Editor
Ralph Oloyer Cashier
frank Jaskoskl Manager Job Dept.
DAILY STATESMAN, served by carrier In Salem and suburbs, IS cents a
week, SO cents a month.
DAILY STATESMAN, by mall, $8 a year; $3 for six months; SO cenU a
month. For three months or more, paid in advance, at rate or it year.
(THE PACIFIC HOMESTEAD, the great western weekly farm paper, will
be sent a year to any one paying a year In advance to the Daily
SUNDAY STATESMAN, $1 a year; SO cents for six months; 15 cents for
of their honest convictions Duttinflf President and party above coun
tr- th tirfntv.thrw Demoerntie Senator who were thus held 111
line, encompassed the defeat ot the Americanized treaty.
Otherwise it would have been raiiliett overwiieimingiy.
And then facta in the remises are provided hv the President's
chief spokesman and champion the New York Times.
Twelve Kepublican senators, it is true?, voted nay because they
opposed the principles involved. They, at least, had the courage of
WE ARE NOT GOINQ TO THE DEVIL
People with a happy knack of expressing in limpid language
what are called noble thoughts are trying to make others believe
that this nation is on its way to the devil.
They are telling us that our motives are no longer pure, that
most of us are profiteers and that we are lacking in the moral
grandeur that ennobled the Pilgrim fathers.
All of which sounds mighty fine, but lacks one essential the
average man thinks important, and that is truth.
A9 a nation America still stands for liberty under the law, equal-
UEFKI.Y 8TATERM1W. UidmI In two alT-mff MCtlana TnAfldlYI andlitv nf nnnnplmnlv un.1 fruoJnin rf Ihnimlit on,l .twoKi a 1 f linn aU it
Frid?7"' 11 7ea (Ifvnot pald la adTaace for six doesn't construe the meaning of such freedom to be unlimited li-
Business Office, 2S.
Circulation Department. SIS.
Job Department, SSS.
Entered at the Postoftlce In Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
WHY THE TREATY FAILED
cense to attack the cherished institutions of the country. Regarding
motives, war no longer sustains us on the lofty height to which we
climbed under the influence of sympathy for the oppressed and dis
gust for the bully and a wish to lick him; but the average American
is just as indisposed now as ever to make a dishonest dollar, to com
mit a dishonorable act or to kick the cat because he feels mean or
his liver's out of order. Styles iu American motives have not
changed because of war.
As to moral grandeur, that's something that has to be kept for
special occasions, like the front "parlor in mid- ictorian days.
During the hours of the trials and tribulations of making one's
daily bread moral grandeur has to be stored in the background
It s there, of course, awaiting another emergency like the war,
f (By Scott C. Bone)
Only one Democratic newspaper of prominence, the New York
Times, espoused President Woodrow Wilson's attitude on the League but it's not a part of the ordinary man's daily food.
s of Nations to the end. The Pilgrim fathers may have been ennobled by it, but they, too
All the other bie Democratic newspapers, including the New had to hold it in the background while saving their scalps from In
York World and the Louisville Courier-Journal, as well as the pro-l dians and undergoing the changes and chances of this wicked world
1 administration New York Evening Post, in the final analysis, earnest-1 It was something they had in reserve for difficult times, like the
ly advocated a compromise and the acceptance, if necessary to rat
ification, of the treaty as modified, safe-guarded and Americanized
, by the Lodge reservations.
' TWENTY-ONE DEMOCRATS DESERT WILSON" is a sig
' nificant headline in the New York World in chronicling the final vote
of the United States Senate.
Two additional Democratic Senators were paired against the
President and one in favor of his covenant.
Thus, in the ultimate test, as disclosed by the vote, one-half of
the Democratic membership of the Senate courageously refused to
subordinate their patriotic conviction to the White House will and
"$ aligned themselves with the Republicans.
But the result, on its face, does not tell the whole story.
Editorially charging Senator Lodge, chairman of the Commit-
tee on Foreign Relations with killing the treaty and ascribing to him
people of today.
The Story of a Honeymoon
A Wonderful Romance of Married
Life Wonderfully Told bj ADELE
HManaa nf ,hnrtflortt r f oaa Vi a
it. 1 a. a: B i it. X' v rr.: I. -r-
me uasest motives ut paruausiiip, me new iors i lines is coiuuieu 111 1 installment or Revelation of a Wife
Its own news columns. lthat regularly would appear today
Witness the following from the Times Washington correspond-1 wU1 appear Tuesday.
ent in its issue of March. 20 :
There is no substantial reason for doubting that practically 1 1 jUTC FOR BREAKFAST I
all of the Democratic Senators would have welcomed an opportunity 1 1 run, oiuraox'ui j
ioubj 10 voic iur ritiii.icai.ion wun me uouge reservations wunoui
facing the charge of having deserted the President and wrecking
Twenty-one Democratic Senators actually deserted President
Wilson, as emphasized by the "New York World, and "practically
- Made Mo a Well Man
' " 1
Mr. Louis Youn. 1632 Suffered thirty ' V
Oifford SU Rochester, N.
Y writes: yeArt I
"1 sufTr4 foe thirty 7re stomach
With ebrl hmrl frkl.
k tfMkit a4 kBwrkiN ( troooLj ynA
d"i tok it f.uhfaiiy, b4 i betnocTnaf e or dcw.
Wraa fl Wtr.
Mrwlfa Mriiu44 Tr. to con-
ttnu. n4 I took It for em
it7li .-lrVl1 ' " I.U TiVM V-ots .
Hurry the hospital
It will be sorely needed before
The Statesman enters its 70tb
all," according to the New York Times, would have voted for the 1 yr with this Issue. M
Tiffl CTf rpBPrvK t inn a Vint fn four- r f writh-inn Iia nnmiMtii I I
.?ther wfordS' afcePtin the information furnished by Wood- it ITny mlnLtl DurlnV
row Wilson .8 foremost newspaper champion, the New York Times, the last half, and a little more, it
the entire body of Democratic Senators or "practically all" would has been under only one manage
have "welcomed an opportunity to vote for ratification with the ment .
Lodge reservations " and w demonstrated their Americanism, but The statesman institution is now
dared not break with the White House. doine very much the largest business
Standing by the President, not because they believe in his cov- In Us history, going now at the rate
enant of the Lea mi nt Natinns hnt thrmt ri nl t ti nnot of about 50 per cent greater than in
lis sreaiesi ousinesa year nereioiore,
which was in 1914.
And just getting a fair start.
The biggest gains Just now are in
outside business; business which
comes from all over the country. The
Statesman institution Is now bring
ing a great deal more than $100,000
a year from outside of Salem to be
expended In this city.
A lot of valuable matter is crowd
ed out of The Statesman this morn
The main machinery buildine of
the big paper mill Is going to be got
ten in out of the wet very soon. Al
most ready for the roof.
dred years. Farming is the only one
of the large Industries that has not
changed its methods. The Samaon
Tractor company has set as Us tar
get "Powerixe the Farm."
After Mr. Wood's talk Mr. Phil
lips, Oregon representative of the
Samson line, spoke on the subject of
"Loyalty to Samson Products aud
the Samson Aim."
Vick Brothers are just getting
started with the new line. During
March they received over 100 trac
tors In their territory. April will
see heavy shipments of truck and
"We are more than enthused with
prospects and look forward to a
Banner year," said a member of the
firm. "Our new building for Sa
lem headquarters will be started at
once and no effort will be spared
to rush It to early completion. It
will be three stories, 87 by 150 feet
and a credit to Salem. Also we are
building at McMlnnville.
jjj FOR INDIGESTION
Let Us Fit
HENRY JE. MORRIS
SOS State Street
ESSAY OFFER IS
Industrial Club Workers to
Take up Subject of Poul
V u. Smith, counlr school super
intendent, has mailed letters to th
various members of the Indoslrui
rtuha for children in Halctn and vi
cinity, laying before them plans for
development or the boys ana gins
ttonitrv club. This cinb has oeen or
ganised for some time and an effort
Is now being made to Increase its
C N S'MKttiim tha babv Chick
specialist, at 11 State street, is co-
onni nr with th cinb to create in
terest and has oosted a special eay
offer with County Superintendent
Smith. Essays on the subject. -Does
Small Flock Par?" the contest to
be open to the school children of this
vicinity, must be or not more man
600 words. These esuays are to be
sent to Superintendent Smith on or
before April 15.
Strong and healthy first strain
chicks are offered as prises by Mr.
Needbam as follows: First prise
18 baby chicks; second prise 12
baby chicks, and third prise ais
'bers expect to compete for prises In
th rhllrfreti'a classes at the state fair
and Salem Winter Poultry Show this
More Contributions to Hospit
al Fund Arc ReceWed by
scribed 1100. This did cot properly
represent Mr. Bishop's generosity.
The fact Is he subscribed llSeO.
The electrical workers are the only
union men who have filed the amoaat
hich their members have sub-
scribed. The anion mts are doing
their own soliciting. As soon as their
amount shall be filed at headquar
ters these will also be published.
The committee received the loi-
lowing subscriptions yesterday:
I La am.
F. S. Lamport and wife. I 00.
K. Hartley. 1100; II. K. Downing.
Item! UU asm! Abl rar.
Union Abstract Company. 1100.
W. It. Gainer, lit); Herbert H.
Hauser. 110; E. M. McKee. tit;
Clyde Harris. Brooks. Ore.. 12$: Al
bert Loughridce. 110; Christen a Lar
son. 12; Hazel L. Price. IS.
Humane OMcct Pralsei
Teamsters employed by the Char!
K. Spauldlng Logging company at
haalinc wood are commended by Dr.
D. D. Keeler. state humane officer.
Argrntala is one of the fl&etf
Silver 'c!ihe ever taaJe.
lis rnytyttl a larpt aa!
throughout the east tit
124. MaJe an J marke.!
l.r Uee.1 4 lUrton. faaoca
silversmiths, Taunton, Mass.
For sale exclusive! by
GARDNER & KEENE
J err el en gad Optician
Stale Street "SALE!
for the car gives thir Unn.
"The wood baalers aaiag tfcetr e-v
teams are to be praised as 4 roav
neaded for the cart ef their toraea,
said Dr. Keeler.
The doctor aays that he fat as m'
one horse ot the ala or tea taaa
eiamlaed by bin oa day last vt
having any trouble with shoV4r.
aad this oaly a small sort on oe
sbcfalder. tboash the teams are aas
have been worked every work:i Cij.
or nearly so. all wiattr. The kras
were also feaad la good trrrtUg
eoadltloa as to flesh
Snbscrlntions for the new hospital
continue to be made. Dy error In the
firorea In the naoer Yesterday C. P
Bishop was reported as having snb-
v FOR CCKSTIPAT1CH
Or k r-Mlff
Carsms" act e LWer aad Bw!a wWi CHfieg or Ssrteaistf rsw
So CMveaieatl Yew wske with yor Head Clear. CoaapWue Kmf.
Bftath aad Saoasach Sret Ne BUiemacvs. Hcadacha e Cpest
CHEW A FEW STOMACH FEELS FINE!
At once! Relieves Indigestion, Heartburn, Cases, Dyspepsia,
caused by Acidity. Hurry! Buy a box at any drug store. Read
r "Common Sense Rules. Regarding. Stomach in every oackaee..-
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 31st, 1920
Commencing at 10 o'clock, a. m., on the II. R. Crawford farm,
3 miles southeast of Turner, on the Albany road, the following
35 DAIRY CATTLE 35
10 Jersey cows, from 4 to 10 years of age, now milking
7 Guernsey-Jerseys, coming 3 years, now milking
2 Jerseys, (Oolden Glow; strain) coming 2 years old, fresh
4 Jerseys (Golden Glow Strain) coming 2 years old, bred
11 Guernsey-Jersey heifer calves, 3 to 6 months of age
. t A. V .
1 black team, heavy draft hors
es, s and 9 years old
1 general purpose sorrel mare.
1 registered O. I. C. brood sow,
1 year old
9 O. I. C. shoata, weight about
73 laying Leghorn pullets
46 Barred Rock pullets and
3 stands of bees
. 1 Bain wagon, 3V4. nearly new
1 iron wheel truck wagou
1 Superior drill, nearly new
. 1 Bradley 2-horse corn planter,
1 Bradley corn cultivator,
1 1-horse cultivator
2 harrows 1 spike tooth and 1
1 7-foot tandem cut-a-way trac
1 Standard garden hand plant
er and cultivator
1 Deer in g mower, 4V4 foot cut
1 hay rake
2 hay racks; 1 hog rack 16-foot
1 fanning mill
2 sets harness
1 DeLaval cream separator. No.
11 milk cans, 5, S and 10 gal
lons 2 gas barn lanterns
Many hand and bench tools
5 tons baled cheat hay
5 tons loose vetch and oat hay
30 bushels spring seed wheat
30 bags grass and hay seed
36 acres new growing clover
24 acres vetch and oats, Octo
18 acres cheat. October seeding
12 acres rye, September seed
TERMS OF SALE: .-. All sums of $10 and under cash in hand.
All suras oyer $10 six months time, with bankable security at
o per cent interest r
FREE LUNCH ON THE GROUNDS
COL. W. F. WRIGITr, Anctioneer CRAWFORD FARM
Turner State Bank, Clerk F. M. Bear, Mgr., Turner, Ore.
BOYS AXD THE BOY SCOUTS.
Continued from page 3.)
community, willing to devote their
time and money to your boy.
"Dad. they are putting on a cam
paign for the Boy Scouts this week.
And. Dad, I want to be a scout.
"Say, Dad, won't you come across
with two substantial things? Tell
them that you've got a boy that will
make a scout. And then give them
a little money to help them get ready
for your boy.
"Come on. Dad. be a good scout
yourself and help your boy to become
a real man.
"This, dear Dad, is written for
your boy .
"LEON M. LINDEN."
(To Be Continued Next Sunday.)
Banquet and Program Staged
for Vick's Employes and
Vick Brothers held the first Sara
son act-together meeting Frldav
night attended by 40 employes and
sub-dealers. Kruployes from the
branches at Eugene. Albany, Dallas
ana McMlnnville were present.
The meeting started In the after
noon with a general get-together and
get-acquainted program. At fi
o'clock a banauet was serred at Th
spa. after which Earl L. Wood, man
ager or the Samson Tractor com
pany's branch at Stockton. Calif.
Spoke at lenxth on "Power Firm
ing and Samson Policies.' Among
other remarks Mr. Wood said that
it was the Samson Tractor company's
aim to make it oossible and nrofita-
ble for the farmer to do his work
wun power machinery. Up until
very recently there has Wn nn h
vance In farming methods for a hun-
It Will Pay Yoa To
Oar Line of
They are right up to the minute, high quality,
but low priced
Yes, new patterns, tony red Eng
lish, brown with beaver top, all
brown calf, blacks, all colors in
either English, modified English
or broader toes. Priced all in
way from $15 down to
as shown in our window is the Tery list word
in snappy, classy, young mens spring foot
wear. See our windows for other desirable
shoes and oxfords
Come in the brown or black Eaj
lUh last, brown or black straight
lats, blacks in kid or calf, rtmnd
or broad comfort toes all properly
built and conservatively prkrd.
Epeially our rombinatioa
Iat oxfonl, it's a fitier and only
Boys' Shoes of Every
lilacks or browns EiiKlih or round trw lijrbt or heavy
weight, real army styles and all iz'v They are priced to fit
father's purne too.
At the Electric Si in
ijttij:h ii'MKYKit 167 No. Commercial SL
Salem's Satisfactory Shoe Store