The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, May 21, 1921, Page 4, Image 4

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jlTHE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
SATURDAY MORNING. MAY 2l, 1921
Wttatm Statesman
iMaed Daily Except Monday by
THE ! STATESMAN PVBUSHIXU XMPANY
i 2 1 8; Commercial St., Salem, Oregon
(I ortland Office, 627 Board of Trade Building, phone Automat!"
S27-5)
MKMBKR OP THK iGonriiwn mr-uu
. ssociated Preat Is exclusively entitled to the use for repub
lication ot all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited
In. tali paper and also taa local news published herein.
It. J. Hendricks .
Stephen A. Stone.
Ralph Oloyer
Frank Jaskoskl . .
. Manager
. . 7T. . . . Managing Editor
Cashier
Manager Job Dept.
DAUT STATESMAN, aerved by carrier In Salem and suburbs, 15
cents a week, 65 centa a month.
DAILY STATESMAN, by mail. In adTance. $6 a year, $3 for six
nof '.J10 for thre months, 60 cents a month. In Marion
and Polk counties; outside of these counties. 7 a year. J3.50
for six mouths, 11.76 for three montha. 60 cents a month. When
,,B?aid,?.Tncs 50 cent yT additional.
THE PACIFIC HOMESTEAD, the great western weekly farm paper.
I -,ent a yer t0 anyone paying a year in advance to the
Dally Statesman.
SUNDAY STATESMAN. $1.60 a year; 75 cents for six months: 40
centa tor three montha; 25 cents for 2 months; 15 cents for
ona month.
WEEKLY STATESMAN, Issued in two six-page sections, Tuesdays
aad Fridays, $1 a year (if not paid In advance. $1.25); 60
centa for six months; 25 cents for three months.
TXLXPHOXES:
Business Office. 23.
Circulation Department. 583
Job Department, 683
Society Editor, 106
Entered at the Postofflce in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
?. WAKING UP OREGON TO HER POSSIBILITIES
.ro ' '
The Portland Evening Telegram has undertaken in a
thorough and serious manner the very important task of
waking up Oregon to her possibilities as a great manufactur
ing state by the harnessing of her vast water powers
- , And that paper is showing that Oregon is lagging sadly
behind Washington in this respect
There are four outstanding reasons why Oregon will ul
timately become a great manufacturing state.
First-One-third of all the undeveloped water power in
the United States is in the Columbia River basin; and half
of it is in the three Pacific coast states,
r . Second One-fifth of the standing timber in the United
States is in Oregon; and the great bulk of the timber of this
continent is -on the Pacific coast side in Oregon, Washing
ton, Calif ornia, Alaska and the western side of Mexico.
Third The climate of Oregon is in favor of manufac
turing; especially that of western Oregon, where plants do
not have to shut down for weeks and weeks on account of
intense cold, as is the case in most of the great regions where
Jhe bulk of the manufacturing is now done. And this fa
vorable feature of a mild climate makes a great advantage
in living conditions for operatives.
Fourth Three-quarters of the world's population is
just across .the Pacific ocean, in reach of our manufacturers
with cheap ocean freights.
, -
White coal is the most important feature. Within easy
reach of Salem, most of it comparatively very cheaply devel
oped, 130,000 horsepower of white coal has been marked out.
The factories must come to the water powers; the water
powers cannot be taken to the factories, across a continent
; Wood is nearly as important ; 25 per cent of the expenses
ojf manufacturing concerns is for wood. Even the steel mills
must have wood, for crating- '
Favorable climatic conditions make for economy and for
efficiency as well as for comfort, and cost will figure more
and more in the fierce competition of the future.
. And the markets will be where the population is ; for the
world is becoming a cosmopolitan world, and the needs of all
peoples grow with progress and enlightenment.
If the Portland Evening Telegram can wake up Oregon
fully to her possibilities, it will have accomplished great good.
' If the state aid and loan fund amendment passes on
June 7th, there will be great activity in Salem and in Marion
county, in improvements in the city and on the farms. The
pitting of the credit of the state behind the 34 500 men of
Oregon who rallied to the colors will bring to this state a
great deal more money, in the long run, than it will cost; and
it will be an act of gratitude that this commonwealth cer
tainly owes to these men. It should be unanimous.
U appears that Oregon's Attorney General does not
. iv. i vt .toto t unv narticular halo arouna
SKiM hound hasthee
rights as other folks, out no more. u .
is not necessarily a privileged character, .above the law.
- llufry; fjet jotir broccoli seed.
S i'lf yott know how to raise good
Cabbage, tell the Salem slogan ed
itor,
with Kinr norso. uloyd
George n'd Colonel George on the
Job at the same time the neo
Georglan period takes on new
meaning. i
Drj Nicholas Murray Iltitler
tnakea the autobiographical dis
closure that "eight h presidents of
the United States have tried to
get we into the government ser
vice, tut aoae has ever been suc
cessful." And with respect to
the room at the top the doctor's
own irforta have been unsuccess-
i
The Panama canal will in time
make the Pacific the world cen
ter of action and commerce. It
Is just now coming into its great
est season of unefulneas. Hardly
organised for business when th?
great World war broke out. that
event threw International trade
Into eon f union and minimized the
: f FIJI Unt DATES
1 Mar a4 in ftttt. Willam
tt . WTilnii. at Wn Walla
Mir 2'. Ssadaj iirmorial Hundar
. i Mar. Mwnitay Mrnuirial imr.
, Jaa S, Friday Aaaaal ntr play fcr
Jn4 1. Tdar U nf
bWndo4 Jrrara at fair fmunHn
Importance of the waterway. The
post-war readjustments are bring
ing the canal to the front.
Almost 200.000 Italians came
to our shores during 1920. What
has become of the statement that
if national prohibition was In ef
fect there would be no arrivals
from the wine-loving countries?
whom this will seem a hardship.
This new law will help to de
crease the supply of bootleggers
on this eide ot the line there will
b- so many of the hooch boundi
over there who will think they
cannot spare or share any of
their supply.
Renewal of the rumor that Mr.
Hryan is to make his permanent
residence in Florida and to run
for United States senator is at
tracting wide comment. Senator
Park Trammell, whose term will
expire in 1923, has a record of
20 years of steady political uc
cefss and would be a bard Man to
btat.
BIG BUS1XKSS Jl'STIHEl)
People have a way of speaking
of biK business as thouRh it meant
scoundrelism.
Hig business men are only lit
tle business men tried out and ap
proved: every big business man
has had experience with little
business be is simply a man
more capable than the average.
To abuse him Is not only unfair,
but foolish. We might as well
say the best workmen are scoun
drels; that sober men should be
turned out and drunkards put In
their places. We demahd effic
iency in everything. JUstly and
naturally; but as soon as we get
it in business we make ugly faces
and charges against it.
Still, let the efficient man re
member that there Is always a
tig demand for his services from
everybody. We fool Americans
do not mean half we say. E. W.
Howe's Monthly.
INVENTOR AND EX-ENVOY BACK AGAIN.
HEROICS OF THE DAY'S WORK.
Heroes who live next door are
sometimes too close to see.
In Bound Hrook, X. J., are men
as brave as those who faced the
whole awful category of German
gases in the war in France.
Harold Sounders and Michael
Pascall are the chemists of a
paint plant where the poisonous
phosgene gas broke loose from a
leaking valve.
Employes of the plant fled from
their homes to the higher ground.
To venture back into the beavy-
hanging lethal wave of the poison
gaa waa virtually to commit sui
cide.
But that is what these two men
did to save the lives of their
townsfolk by stopping. the leak
It was on a small scale the hor
ror of Pompeii or Mont Pelee.
They had flimsy gas masks, and
meant only to ward off much
lighter fumes.
Again and again they dahed
into the sea of gas surrounding
the tank to grapple with the leaky
valve and turn it off. At last they
succeeded. Violently ill, they re
ported at the company offices.
Under medical treatment they will
recover.
The act of these two men, as
a mere part of the day's work,
1m an inspiration of all who learn
of It. Philadelphia Ledger.
ACCELERATING EDUCATION.
Al French scientist has fust
taken X-ray photographs through
more than 17 Inches of marble,
lead, oak and plaster, at a dis
tance of 250 feet. The dicta
graph may yet be supplemented
by the X-ray '"movie" as a me
chanical spy Into secluded retreats.
Stlesian row is quieting down:
Germany is preparing to mak
her rirst payment of 150.000,000
sold marks, and to bepin the de
livery of 25.000 ready -built
hoiifips to the devastated tone of
i.orthern France and the whol
world breathes easier.
It Is correct to reTer to Mme.
Curie as a French scientist, but
the 1'nle are also justifned in
claiming her m a credit to their
race, since she was born In Po
land of Polish parents and lived
there until her early womanhood.
I'nder the new Tlrltltth ("oltim-
bWnfloa Jraa ai ait lair rmun-u i
JuM 14,.Taadajr Clka ananal fla ia liquor act. now in force. er
ar rrraa. .v . L
eacawpoMtaia at Caap I.ia . aad Fart
Joaa is, TaarHar Orton Fier
aaaoelaU" n4inff In Fnrtlaad
f Jna . If. Friday High school grada
atlnn aTiaa.
Ill- 8r"Wl
f jfaad IT, rridar Aaaaai lava pirate,
Sl fair crmtada
Jaaa J. Maadar Hrfcoal
Jalv . SI. Malardar Mariwa nMr
r.iitting the sale of liquor only by
the government and In sealed
package, the amount which one
person may buy Is limited to SO
gallons of malt liquors and five
gallons of liquors other than matt
within a year. Doubtless there
Gaadsy scaaal pica, atats faU roaud. are people in the province to
Neither Mr. Edison nor II, G.
Wells can be accused of merely
destructive criticism in attacking
the accepted methods and machin
ery of education, says an editorial
writer in the Springfield Republi
can. Both hav reforms to sug
gest. Mr. Edison pins his faith
to motion pictures as a substitute
for schoolbooks in the teaching of
many subjects; something has
been done and more has been
planned In this direction, but no
doubt kinetic photography has ed
ucational possibiliies, from the
kindergarten to the university,
which are still Imper.'ectly real
ized. Mr. Wells, being quite an
active-minded as Mr. Edison and
less pre-occupied with his own
work, naturally has a more com
prehensive plan to offer; his idea
is to apply to education the meth
ods of quantity production.
Whatever the cost, let the best
brains be secured to produce th
best books, methods, motion pic
ture exhibits, phonograph rec
ords, and so on. that it is possible
to make, and when these aids to
education have been perfected let
them be manufactured on as vast
a scale as possible with all the
economies which large scale pro
duction permits. Education at re
tail, he argues, costs too much:
the way out lies through standard
ized methods. It is out of the
question, for example, to give each
school and each class in it a first
rate teacher of French. But it is
quite possible to put into every
school room first rate phono
graphs giving a perfect model for
pronounciation. and to work out
a well tested standard course with
the necessary material so that
pupils who want to learn can ac
complish much even if the teach
er is not very expert.
The trouble, of course, is that
so few pupils do seriously want
o learn; the work of the good
teacher shows in two quite dis
tinct ways in giving bright and
willing pupils instruction ot a
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everyone would want to buy but
lAa'a coming to the source of tnfor
niatlon that will most quickly put
hiim in touch with the live buyers
wQom he wants to meet.
The Salem Commercial club" is
especially recognized as an up-to-date
disseminator of useful
knowledge in its own community.
Manager McCroskey offers the
suggestion that there might be In
formation In the club recordfor
many local Inquirer who wish!
to get In touch with outsider wh
liave things to buy or sell.
;Read The Classified Ads,
liaofky Fkm tke Bated aurptane Isrator. who
war EmxMnc alrcran. and Tbonaas Ndaoa Fksv
Ambaaandor to Italy, photorxpbrd they arrtrol
gtanrt.
tb CamoajB
WaJted BtxXaa
in Amorioa, from
quality which no mechanical sub
stitute can rival, and in arousing
the slow and indolent, who are
not always dull, to a lively inter
est in their work. It must be said.
however, occasional pedagogical
miracles of this kind may be de
moralizing. The average pupil
easily learns to depend upon the
teacher not merely for instruction
but for inspiration, and there is
no 'commoner excuse for past de
linquency than ''Our teacher in
that was no good." Too much
ought not to be left to the per
sonal equation, and it can at any
rate be said for Mr. Wells's plan
that if it asks less of the teacher
it apparently also puts more re
sponsibility upon the pupil. It
offers a chance to learn and puts
it up to the class to make use
of the opportunity; in this respect
it might prove salutary.
That education might be ac
celerated at many points by the
use of improved apparatus, in
cluding motion pictures, seems
highly probable. Much time is
wasted In reading about
which might better be exhibited
pictorially; this would leave all
the more time for reading liter
ature, and no doubt even a taste
for literature would otten be fa
cilitated by the use of pictures-as
an auxiliary often imagination
Is baffled by the lack of any ex
perience or observation of real'
things to give the printed words
a meaning. With plenty of pic
tures, which might include ani
mated mape showing how the face
of the world changes, the teach
ing of history and geography
would be greatly helped. In many
subjects, indeed, much tedious de
tail could be- quickly and agree
ably disposed of by this method
end others which can be devised,
and this is a clear gain even if
it proves impossible greatly to ac
celerate the teaching of tough
subjects like mathematics, or sub
jects which like English depend
upon the peneral mental growth
of the pupil and should be al
lowed plenty of time.
TILLAMOOK ASKS
SALEM'S SECRET
Commercial Club Up In
Northwest Corner Wants
. More Live Members
Tillamook Commercial club has
written to the Salem, club for in
formation as to how to proceed to
get 'em in from ail over the coun
ty as is being ro successfully done
through the Marlon county Com
munity federation originated and
organized here. They want to get
in touch with people outside of the
city, and have come to Salem for
expert advice.
The movement Is spreading in a
most gratifying manner just
like the reputation for prunes or
any other product.
A dealer In San Francisco has
written to the Commercial club
askine that his name be posted in
thing j the club rooms so that manufac
turers and industrial plants can
know where to get in touch with
his specialties. It might be that
he has something to sell that not
BITS FOR BREAKFAST
Another hitch ot spring
S
We'll all be happy yet.
We will all be proud of the new
Salem hospital.
1-alr weather will ripen the
Kooseberries and spin along the
spinach, and the procession to the
canneries and fruit concerns will
soon start.
"a "a
Col. House will be ;i good dip
lomat, no doubt; but h will never
learn the art of being diplomatic
'a "a -W
A- man working on the Brooklyn
Kale died the other day, alter i.
continuous service on that papr
oi ( i years; tne last score or more
fraternal editor. Hard work
does not seem to hurt newspaper
people; just makes 'm tough
There Is nothing tort, good for
the paving f the Salem strort-s;
especially those that wiliecome
a part of the Paciric htphway.
They will have a lot of wear
"- "-
A man came to The Statesman
ofHce yesterday telling of flower
thieves not only sfalin bia flow,
era, but destroying his vines "and
shrubs in the stealing act. He
asked the reporter to go after
them: to make it strong and hot.
He said it could not bo too hot. Is
there any way to head off these
vandals? If they were Human they
would at least not destroy the
bushes and vines.
Court Strut,
lotking t$wrd
Main Strut, Ptn
Jlttm, Ortgtn.
Pat4 in igi3
with jisfhtltic
Concrett; in excel
lent (onditien and
hat had nt mainte
nance cost.
IV-
-:TJ ' -
What Makes a Good Pavement?
You are vitally interested in the discussion
. which is now going on regarding street improve
ments in this community. The money to be ex-
pended for this purpose is your money. You want
to get your money's worth. Therefore, you are
vitally interested in the qualifications of a good
pavement
A good pavement must, in tjie first place, have
durability so that it will be able to withstand the
impact of heavy traffic throughout a long period
of time, without deterioration -l
A good pavement must be reasonable in initial
cost so that the burden on the taxpayers will be
i kept to a minimum.
A frood pavement must have . a ' negligible
amount of upkeep or maintenance cost, so that
public inconvenience and expense caused by re
pairs will not be present V -
The asphaltic concrete type of pavement
base and surface combines all the char
acteristics spoken ofabovci. This pavement
can be used within 24 hours after it is laid
Its adoption will assure satisfactory pave
zzicnt in your community,
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
GALOh Asphalt
(UJlQ)E(Q)ILQ) ,
Giro ' EirDw T0w ,
1 . gf.w
It's in the blood. Hut few of
us lire not interested in tb box
score.
Why not have a "Ile-Kiivd-to-Uncle-Sam
Week?" It would help
the old codger a lot.
Last Saturday was one of the biggest days in the history of this store. J Vat not holding f
a special sale, either. My prices were my regular prices but the people of Salem have
learned that my regular everyday prices are invariably lower than thejso-called special r'
sale prices in other furniture stores. Last Saturday I was not able to wait upon the
crowds of buyers as promptly as I desired, but I have engaged v h
Extra Clerks For Today
So come as early in the day as possible and I promise to give you prompt tervice and
prices lower than you can get elsewhere.
You all know the high quality of my merchandise and that my personal guarantee of per
fect satisfaction stands back of every article I sell
You know, or should know that you can always get
' "More For Your Money At Moore's" I
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177 N. Liberty StreetHome of The Victroh
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