The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 19, 1920, Page 4, Image 4

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- ' 1 1 ... ... .. . -
Issued Daily Except Monday by
215 S. Commercial St.. Salem. Oregon
(Portland Office. 704 Spalding Building. Phone Main 1116)
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for repub
lication 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 j
Stephen A. Stone . i . . . .Managing Editor
Ralphi Glover. ...... .-. . ' .Cashier
Prank Jaskoski. . . ........ , i . !. . . .Manager Job Dept.
DAILY STATESMAN, served by; carrier in Salem and suburbs, 15
cents a week. 65 cents a month.
DAILY STATESMAN, by mail, in advance. 16 a year, $3 for six
months, $1.50 for three months, in Marion and Polk counties;
$7 a year, $3.50 for six months, $1.75 for three months, out-
side of (these counties. When not paid in advance, 50 cents a
year additional. -!..:
THE PACIFIC HOMESTEAD, the great western weekly farm paper,
will; be sent a year to any one paying a year in advance to the
Dally Statesman. i
SUNDAYSTATESMAN, $1.50 a year; 75 cents for six months; 40
cents for three months.
WEEKLY STATESMAN, issued in two six-page sections, Tuesdays
and Fridays, $ la year (if not paid in advance, $1.25); 50 cents
for six months; 25 cents for three months, f
Entered at
Business Office, 23.
Circulation Department, 583.
Job Department, 583.
i Society Editor 106.
the Postoffice in Salem. Oregon, as second class matter.
He met her first on the 25th of December, 1917. Our
boys had landed on English soil the day before, and-after a
delectable Christmas dinner of tripe, loyally doing overtime
Btrvice as American turkey, were seeking adventures. . .
The boy of this tragedy, Jamea Barron. aTter taking a
reef in his belt, ror the dinner had not bem filling, went for
TJeannie' McGregor, a Scotch lassie from the Highlands;
'Was far from home, and lonely too. m slit went for a stroll
also, and the two met. He noticed the gold of her hair, the
blue- of her eyes, and her general wlnsomenesa. before he
found courage to speak, but when he once did. the adorable
way she gurgled the r'j.ln his name Hnished the businea.
She confessed later that she was equally smitten.
Both dutifully wrote home about the affair and both re
ceived" similar replies. His from far aay Salem. Ore., writ
ten by his father. Baid that it "Will break your mother's heart
should her boy marry a foreigner." Her's written by a dough
ty Scotchman said "No daughter of mine shall marry a for
eigner." - j -
In this crisis Jamie remembered his geography. He saw
marked on the state of Texas "Acquired by annexation." A
happy thought came to him, if possible for a country, why not
for a girl. So he proceeded to annex his Jeannie. .
Marriage was a simple affair at home. He supposed it
was the same eyerywhere. He was mistaken. They did not
belongto'the class who apply for "special dispensations." so
the banns must be published for three Sundays. Such an or
deal when he kissed his wife he called her the third Mri.
Barron for had there not been three ceremonies? They rented
a room that looked out on back yards and chimney pots and
smelled of bilge water, but to them the view was a combina
tion of the Lake; district, the Alps, and the Columbia river.
The smells were transmuted by love into the perfumes of Araby
the blest, and life went merrily on.
(The Red Cross will tell you the ending of this little Idyl,
tomorrow.) !
B7 Herbert C. Hoover
Vote for five of the measures.
vote against six. '. 1
or set of men
Senator Harding can play it?
The voters of this country will
pass judgment on the administra
tion of President Wilson two
weeks from today. That is the
responsibility is ap-
gives a lot of power
But, given the right
man, it will Kill as aeaa as me
mummy of ttameses the Incipient
movement (of the Bolshevism
yclept the Nonpartisan League, in
Oregon. And it will render the
men of OregCh on the land a
great. service. ,
Ever since Oregon has had the the initiative and referendum
Mr. ri 1 1 . "1 . - 1 ' i -
laws, ine statesman nas ia&en a siana ior or against, every con- 0nly this weejl ani Det to do
stituticnai amendment and measure proposed to pe voted upon tne weikn ringing
by the people ':
And this policy will be followed indefinitely. A new instrument, the sarrus-
t Constitutional amendments are good or bad, and so are sophone, has been introduced into
mtcnrM ifpru1 tn ihi Tvortrkl inltiatAil hv rtotitiAn a referv eil the eastern bands. Wonder If
1... 'i : l?onntnr Hardin ra
UV pClliWU ' ; .
V' And generally the initiated ones are, bad.
Generally they are brought out by some man
with wheels and cams and loose nuts in his head or their heads;
or with grievances or grouches or grunts. j )
The amendments and measures proposed to be voted on two I question before the American peo-
weens lrom louay are as xuuuws: . . lple,
301. No. An amendment to the constitution allowing laws
to be passed making voting compulsory. ! . ; t I Cox Is always the "candidate"
There i rm Mil for this Tt wnnld kerve tin nn1 nnrnose : an never the statesman sobered
. might work much injustice and do no real good service. Is in by approaching ,responslbiUUes.
I.- n.n f o tVlr tv,ol . ! t ft But possibly he knows that no
t a v j Mavis a va. a . .Ma a- v vw j
om v r -1 ' j .j:-Jk':i.:... presidential
; ti m. en .1 iL. -r l" t r I proacmng.
An a u 1 j 1 " -: l i 1 1 a: u:n; 4 1 Tl
40 days: excepting by unanimous consent on roll call, or ap-L.nn ,roi5nt WmiM mean Ai.
propriation bills, or those pertaining to the defense of the state armamentt although the Demo
or nation. ,1 ( J 1 . cratic administration has coupled
' The divided session measure mentioned below is a safer tne league with proposals for the
and saner and better measure ; better calculated o serve the largest peace army and navy In
ends sought by this one. j y American history. But that is
304. Yes. The oleomargarine bill.! also Cox's way.
nlf ab a1 AAm owfyovivi a rcn At'Airvr Vt ava fry ll o if 1Q XT 1 1 Vl -
out false colors. It is for the eood of Oregon's great dairv in- j The proposed state market com
terests. -rlt was passed by theyEegislature of 1919. Was re- mission act
f erred by referndum petition gotten up by the oleomargarine in- to one man
, terests. : .. ' i ' I I
; 307. No. The single tax Bolshevism. N I J
Would make land pay all taxes. Would confiscate all land.
Wculd.lead to Bolshevism. ( s
308. Yes. To extend terms of clerks, sheriffs, treasurers
and coroners to four years, instead of two. '
Ought to pass. ' , ;
: J1U. les. uonsoiidatmg' the port ot I'ortiand interests.! The Statesman has either sup
Would give Portland better shipping facilities, and thus ported or opposed every measure
benefit the whole state. :- , ; submitted to the Oregon voters.
313; No. AntUvaccinatwri amendment. i Thi9 paperj never expects td be
Is a proposed amendment to the constitution. Would work neutral. (There are eleven pro
great harm to all public health movements. Is a freak. Should Posed amendments and measures
be overwhelmingly voted down. f I on the present ballot. The States-
- 315. No. Fixing legal interest at 4 per cent, and ail other man believes six of them should
interest at no more than 5 per cent. . be kilW, as follows: The com-
Is a constitutional amendment. It is understood was start- vnlnrr oting proposition, the
ed as a blackmailing scheme. It is worse than idiotic It would ixty d "ssion am-
be a crime against all common sense. It would be business and endment?the single tax fraud, the
social suicide. No sane or honest man or woman should vote anti-vaccination folly, the 5 per
for it H M cent rate of Interest idiocy and
" 317r No. Roosevelt bird refuge measure. venality, and the Roovelt bird
This measure would rob-large numbers of honest settlers refuge- f1?"1"5 Pe"ca8 to Pev-
in Harney county of ! their homes. It prefers pelicans to people, pl? and, b,rds above buab,,es- Tne
hir-a k kk; ruri a a u ; other five, the writer believes, are
justice and downright dishonesty. f !
318. Yes. . Divided legislative session. !
Constitutional amendment leaving the Legislature as it is,
but providing for a second session of 10 days in April,! at which
I , session, only, laws shall be finally considered and passed except
i ing measures for the support of the state government, which may
be passed at the first session; and limiting extra sessions to the
subject-matter of executive proclamations. j .1
This would be a good thing. Is in the interest of conserv
' atism ; against bungling'; against loading up the codes' with use
less laws. t j- rf -
320. Yes: State market commission act.
y; . Would give great power to' one" man,' in finding markets
for the products of Oregon' lands ; in helping cooperative mar-
lr kt inf flacAAtttiAnci in vomiUtiniv iro'kAiicAa nm aaII t4ai
i -"-"" -v,u. o..u for doing worse than nothing. A
age plantA. etc. It is framed after the California law, , ft which clgar drummer frora the
oest conauions or marKeung an cropsODtain-i telling the Filipino
f ha fin a I Anal reia ' ttr-A All Iiia At wv Vt m m wi n 4k m. l a a I -
the men who cultivate the soil ought to haye every; help and Demociiat Is telling them how to
tuwm.8cul Fuoo, it.wu.iuic w ma.c mcir uciaiwus raise copra; and he thought copra
was something to bait your hook
to catch fish with when he was
appointed. So on down the line.
f$n have to wear swallow-tail
coats In that tropical land In or
der to entertain the- bulch of
Democratic buccaneers who have
been sent over there to draw sal
aries they do not earn. Oh, It is
a beautiful Democratic mess; as
autocratic and foolish as the out
fit that went to Paris on the
George Washington, with special
cooks from the great New York
hotels and special bands to fur
nish music the ship's regular
cooks and musicians not being
good enough for the precious crew
I of cartographers, ethnollgists and
.nondescripts in general who were
traveling in more than royal state
to make the world safe for demo
The following letter, dated Sa
lem, September 7, is self-explanatory:
.j ."
"Mr. I. G. Lee, chairman; Mr.
John B. Moorman, district con
vention of the Prohibition party.
First congressional district of Ore
gon, Salem, Oregon: My dear
sirs: I sincerely appreciate and
accept the honor of nomination
by the Prohibition party of the
First congressional .district of
Oregon, and shall endeavor to
faithfully fulfil the trust im
posed as representative In con
gress from this district.'
"I have already stated that 1
do not favor the modification ot
the dry laws to provide for the
increase in the alcoholic content
of beverages. The nation is on a
dry basis now, and this status
should be maintained.
"With best wishes, I am,
"'Very truly, yours,
worthy of support. I
Another thing: A complete
Republican victory at the polls
two weeks from today will give
the Filipinos great . relief. The
Democratic administration over
there has saddled unbearable
burdens upon the (Filipinos, who
must support it with their taxes.
if they can. Princely salaries are
being paid to third fathers-in-law
of the governor, and Democratic
office i holders from . the solid
south are drawing great salaries
stable and remunerative.
Have You Made all
If you have made no will it is time for ac
tion. You owe this protection to your family.
If an executor has already been appointed,
a ehange may be easily and inexpensively made
by a single codicil, and this Bank named as
jour executor, without disturbing the other
provision of your will.
We keep wills in our safe without; charge.
We shall be clad to have you call If or con
. Capital National Bank
Trust Department
(Mare about wills In this space tomorrow)
(Los Angeles Times.)
Through a process by which
small prunes may be easily and
quickly pitted that fruit will now
be placed beside the ralsih in
bakery products. Very small
prunes have not been desired by
anybody because there teemed
nothing much to them except pit.
Hut with that out of the way they
are really sweeter and more pal
atable than the large ones. For
pies and for use in puddings and
cakes they are fine. The prune
men say that they can be sold
much cheaper than the present-
price of raisins. In that con
nection it might -be asked how
much of a kick have they rot?
Bootleggers have beer sdfling
water and prune Juice for whis
key, but they never tried to put
any: punch in it. It was sold on
its : appearance. Possibly . the
prune has at least a 9 per cent
tang to it if it is coaxed along.
We must take care of our prunes.
October 20. Wednesday Onen To ram
meeting ot Salem Commercial eluh.
October 23. Saturday FootbalL Salem
bird school . SUrertoa high school at
October 2. Tuesday t'nTeilinr of
paintinc of Jason Iee la hall of repre
sentatives in aiaia canitol.
October 28. i Thursday Eucenie clinic
at Commercial club.
NtfHalwr V Tsxsdty Electing 4s
November B. Saturday Pantbal! Wit-
lamette ts. Pacific University at Forest
November It to 25 Bed Cross roll
I call.
November 11. Thursday roothn R-
lent high school vs. McMinnville, at Salem.
November 16. Tnesdav Fwihtl R..
tern high school vs. Dallas high school at
Salem. ., i
November 1. Thursday Football Wil.
lamette vs. CeUege of Paget Sound, at
November 20. Saturday Pncth.n R,.
lem high school vs. Eageae high school,
at Eugene.
November 20. Saturday Foothill
lem high school vs. F.armm k;h .KAt
at Eugene.
November 2.1. Thursday Football. Wil
lamette vs. Whitman college, at Salem
November 25, Thursday Football, 8a
lem -high school v , Th D.ii. k .w
school, at The Dalles."
November 25. Thursday;.;,..
The present armistice agree
ment between Poland and Russia
especially', declares that neither
side shall concern Itself with the
internal aftairs of the other.
When' the Holshevisti were over
running the country they were
not so considerate in their terms.
They asserted a purpose to dic
tate .the home af lairs of Poland
and wished to make that a Bol
shevik government after their
own kind.
There is no fairness, justice or
consideration of the rlgkts of
others in the tenets of Bolshe
vism. (
The dispatches tell us that
Uncle Joe Cannon sustained a bad
fall and was hurt In his base
ment. We are glad that it wasn't
in his dome. Exchange.
Accurate climatic data for
southeastern Alaska, based on ob
servations taken at all the larrer
towns, are obtainable from the
United States weather bureau.
T stand t-arnestly for "a"
league of Nations to minimize
war and. moreover. I stand Tor
"the" League with alterations in
the direction pointed by tb Re
publican reservations. My. rea
sons are as follows:
(II I have not forgotten the
rf0.000.000 human beings who
have died because of this war, or
the death roll which will ytream
frcm It for many years to come.
I have not forgotten the social
revolutions that have followed
from the collapse of government,
the daugers they have presented
and continued to present to our
civilization. I hav not forgotten
that it U impossible with our
modern World communication, to
maintain the isolation of the
United States. I know that the
march of dreadful Invention dur
ing the past war and the addition
of our genius to these invention.
n. the future will make the next
great war ; a war of soldiers
against civilians even to a greater
extent than the latter part of the
past war. 1 know that every so-
c'al student realize that another
great war will further loosen so
cial forces, that will destroy our
civilization and i's foundation In
individualism. It requires no
demonstration 'that the world ha
a larger offensive armament to
day than before the war; that,
for instance, the British navy now
dominates the entire world. In
cluding the United States. The
world, including, ourselves, is
groaning today under taxes im
posed by these armaments. " To at
least try to lessen the danger of
these things we require co-oper-atlve
International, action "a"
2 I consider the essential
principle ot such a league tJ be
continuous council of men repre
senting the authority and confi
dence Pf their own countries In
continuous service to mitigate' the
causes which give rise to war.
Their objects must be the pro
gressive disarmaments of the
world, the settlement of disputes
by advice and conciliation, the es
tablishment of international jus
tice and arbitration, the mainten
ance of organization, procedure
and of courts to this end, the cre
ation of public opinion against
acts of aggression. It needs no
more ' powers than public opin
ion and upon approval of the most
powerful weapon in modern civi
lization, that is, the economic
boycott against countries who
would disregard the decisions of
international tribunals and start
ventures that could involve the
world in war. Furthermore, such
a body can perform great and be
neficent service to the world in
building up ot international ac
tion concerned with the protec
tion of life and private property
at sea, the spread ot contagious
disease, the development of Inter
national communications. To
gether with many million other
Americans. I " care but little for
the words In which such an agree
ment is expressed. ItMs immater
ial to me what the name of the
body is. The world has gotten
used to "League", so there is no
point In change.
(3)1 see no reason why such a
body should have any power that
leads to super-government or that
in any way minimizes the very es
sential principle of nationalism
upon which our patriotism and
progress are founded. I do not
believe that interest in the wel
fare of our neighborhood under
mines our family life. On the
contrary. I believe It strengthens
it with a wider understanding. 1
do not consider that the question
of the powers of such a body Is
a matter of principle, as has been
contended by our Democratic
friends: It is merely a matter of
method. While to get peace I
would have accepted Article X.
subject to uperauthorlty of con
gress, I have always believed thai
any 4ower of such a body to call
for military force undermines the
intrinsic strength of any Institu
tion that must be based on moral
forces and public good will. The
cower of economic boycott-can be
Imnlemented without military
force and the resolve to'have nei
ther communication nor business
with a nation bent on agression l
a more potent weapon 'for good
than any threat of military agres
sion. The world has come to a
condition of economic dependence
Upon which no nation can moral
ly or physically survive cont.nued
isolation. . The privation, unem
ployment, economic difficulties
that arise in any nation so isolat
ed are snch that no political ele
ment In that community can con
tinue in control. I do not consid
er that such a council should
have the right to commit, either
actually or morally, any of the
member nations without their
considered votex .
(4) I believe that the present
covenant with alterations indicat
ed by the Republican reservations
entirely covers such an assorts
tion as I describe. I favor build
ing upon the present league as a
matter of practical statesmanship
Thirty-nine nations representing
75 per cent -of the people of the
globe have accepted it. They are
not going to consent to Its de
struction; they will accept altera
tion and Improvement. The pres
ent league has functions connect
ed with the execution of the
Treaty of Versailles that mate it
an integral part of the stability
of Europe, entirely aside from Its
functions in the prevention ot
war. By necessity some reservoir
for Insolvable problems, such as
Danzig and Constantinople, the
present league. is Intertwined In
the stability of Europe and can
not be torn down without again
jeopordiz ng the world in war
The stability of Europe and its
gradual recuperation are abso
lutely vital to ejkery working-man
and every farmer in the United
States.' I do not believe retpon
sible or practical- statesmanhip
will far one moment invite chaos
by endeavoring to tear up the set
tlement which has been arrived
at. Th's treaty Is bv no mean
perfect, but I know of no human
compromises that reach the area
of perfection. So far as I have
been able to observe, the other
members of the league place no
premium on the dotting of an "I
or.the crossing of a "t" In regard
to its purp 'n mitigating the
dangers ot future war. They are
Perfectly willing (for alteration
that does not undermine the
broad principles of international
action of great nations to mini
mize the danger of war and It
' (it) I have found but few men
and women In the United States
who do not desire a league based
upon the above -broad prinelp!..
I do not believe the American peo
ple wish to have even a moral
riiggestion of the necessity to en
ter upon war as a method of pre
vention of war. and they want
some secondary .changes in the
covenant as to representation and
better expressed protection of our
traditional policies.
' For one who ardently advocates
a league. I have no faith In a par
ty that will delay the woria
Deace for over a year by obstin
ately refusing to meet the public
demand over points of nulnod
that even they now appear to
question by promising some kind
of reservations. 1 have confi
dence in the assurances of the
Republican party to bring about
an agreement to install the major
purposes c f a leaene. and that un
der President Harding we will
have an era of practical states
manship that cTuickly dispose of
the problem In a large, broad
minded way. by building upon the
preuit structure and then get
to our other great job economic
reconstruction, .f
month i of operation which
sounds mighty good.
And (here Is a good deal of con
struction and installation work
)t to h- done; such as sotting up
the new Labile paper machine, the grating.
a.temhling l raws to handle larg
er log, etc.. tc.
After that.' there wl!l ! the
north power to develop, grinders
to install there, and there- will be
no end to the new facilities and
machines and workmen needed to
keep up wttb the markets that are
open for the products of the paper
mill. '
The Republican administration
will early discover that Salen is
on the map. and that Its postoffice
has double the business it had a1
little while ago. and growing like:
a house afire; and that more men
and women are ne-ded to properly
handle the accumulating mail,
coming and going. Burleson
thinks Salem is a small town,
needing only the same force It had
back In the dark ages when the
business of the office was only a
quarter of what It is now.
al from Bend, bet report, tUt
there ha W, to ce-au, I
highway conitruciloB. s.
running Wl.n AshUad
Klamath Falls and Ulte. t"
w and Klamath Falls ar.
Engineer Finds Snow
in Southern Oregon
, ; :
! f
The agony is about over.
This week and : the next, then
the skids for the Democratic party
and all its works.; '
Has Jup. Pluv. taken the toma
hawk to our Indian summer?
It Is suggested that there be a
league of peace and interpretative
reservations to settle the South
Salem war; over the question of
sick folks or school children for
the school building out at the end
of South High street.
. i
It would take a wiser man than
Solomon to settle the matter to
the satisfaction, of all sides and
slants and angles.
The new Salem paper mill Is
already running on high, with the
throttle open: and It Is whispered
that it will break even the first
C. C. Kelly, an engineer of the!
state highway department, who!
has. returned from a tour of pro-'
jtcta In southern Oregon, report? j
a ronsiderable fall ot early snow j
in the mountains of that Fart ot
the slate. He found snow on the
roads leading to Klamath Fal's
from Ashland and Lakevlew and
Bright, heahhfnl-afpv-ar-ing
eyes are not alvart
the sign ot good vUioa. '
The one reliable way
determine the eon 4itla of
vSnion Is that of aa ac
curate examination.
Accuracy In eye exaraiat
tion is as essential as ac
curacy in ye-fJtiliir.
.Icrwracf Is the keynote
of the st-rvice offered yoi
at the
:o:-:iI Bank T Cora acres
11 ' XTPS
Kill That Cold With
Califs, CvtsfhS
La Grippe
Neglected Cclda are Dangercus
Take no chances. Keeji "JLlm tta.-feUr J rtta 'j handy for the f.rrt inans.
Breaks rp a cotJ I.n 2 hours I?Ii ires
Grir-f-a in 3 cays HxcelUM fur HeLi.h
Quinine) In this form docs ret aSect the h d Cases ra is beat tome
Laxative No Opiate in Kul's. '
You'll say he's a huk, l.ut he surprises X. Y. when
; lie gets acquainted
Latest News Events Seenie ami Comedy f
Special Music by Our String
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i '
M e
11 1 1 1
t' fi si
60 ttclte of -the clan).
Purola Shaving Cream works
up into a fine, creamy lather
that stays put. No drying: on
the face or irritating the skin.
Speedy? Once round with the sec
ond hand is all the time you need.
Soothing? LeaveSTCur face feelirg
fresh and joyous.
Economical? One hundred and fifty
shaves in every tube.
And if you don't agree with us re
turn any part of the tube to your
dealer and get your money bock.
Good druggists sell Purola.
V -.
.Shaving Cream,
. mm
3 :" - " ' I - . v