The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, May 22, 1921, Page 2, Image 2

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    Li ' 1 I
Issued Daily Except Monday by
, . 216 8. Commercial St.. Salem. Oreguu
(Portland Office, C27 Board of Trade Builtllug. Phone Automata
r - 627-59)
If yon are not a cabbage-head,
tell the Salem slogan editor what
you know .about cabbage.
Mt-moilal da) in Salem and
- tfi f should be a day
bob-un, iiietnotittl and not a da
(.1 hilarity and noise and purt:
Th Associated Press la exclusively entitled to the use for repub
lication -ot all newa dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited
tn this paper and also the local news published berein.
It. J. Hendricks . . Manager
Stephen A. Stone. : Managing Kdltor
Ralph Glover . . . ; Cashier
Frank Jaskoiki Manager Job Dept.
DAILY STATESMAN. Berved by carrier in Saleui and suburbs, 10
cents a week, 65 cents a mouth.
DAILY STATESMAN, by mail, in advance, $6 a year. $3 for six
souths, $1.50 for three months, 50 cents a month, in Marion
tad Polk counties; outside of these counties. 17 a y-ar, (3.50
lor six months, $1.76 for three months, 6u cents a month. W hen
not paid In advance, 60 cenla a year additional.
TUB PACIFIC HOMESTEAD, the great western weekly farm paper,
will be aent a year to anyone paying a year In advance to the
Dally Statesman.
SUNDAY STATESMAN, $1.50 a year; 75 cents for six months; 40
cents for three months; 25 cents for 2 months; 15 cents for
one tnonth.
WEEKLY STATESMAN, issued In two six-page sections. Tuesdays
and Fridays, $1 a year (if not paid in adfauce, $1.26); 50
V .'V ceiti for six months; 25 cents for three months.
. r' ... ;
Business Office, 23.
Circulation Department, 583
Job Department, 583
Society Editor, 106
Entered at the Postofflce in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
Uilly S.mday collect d $.".. on
at the close of his sinner-savin
campaign in Cinciunat i. Y-t the
Son of Man. In who-;.- behalf h"
spoke, had no plac- to lay hi-
The plan of pending fruits from
the Pacific roast thrtuph th Pan
ama c.'iial to eastern tnatkets
feems to be a success The high
railway rates are offering an ini
pcrtant field for ships end trucks
driven with gasoline. Is a new
chapter in shipments of freight
being written
The Petal.ima chamber of rom
nerce has sent a delegation to
Washington to ask for a protec
tive tariff on poultry products.
With eggs selling at two to threo
cents a dozen in China, this ought
r.ot to be necersary. The mem
bers of the house ways and means
committee. including our Cn
giessman Hawley. have eyes and
)' (Copyrighted by the San Jose Mercury
Of the millions of men and women who call themselves
Christians but a very small percentage measures up to the
cornerstone of Christianity, the Golden Rule Some there
. may be, but the vast majority fall short. Nor is it easy to
do unto others as you would be done by. The flesh is weak,
temptation knocks at the door and it is opened. But this
does Hot I mean that because multitudes of professing Chris
tians fai in the observance of this fundamental they are de
Void of all the graces of religion, It does mean that too many
; prefer the letter to the spirit, the shadow to the substance.
In a word, they prefer the formalities to the essentials, and
herein arid to this extent Christianity, or rather its profes
sors, fail '
It isj a mistake to assume that the observance of the
rules of religityf constitutes religion. One may live up to
' the very letter of these rules and yet have none of the true
spirit of religion. The traducers of the good name of Jesus
Christ who betrayed him and finally crucified him were the
' most punctilious formalists in the world. To the externals
they' were fanatically faithful. The outside of the platter was
spotless, the inside was unclean. Before they entered the
temple the feet were washed- Their prayers were loud and
7 long and timed with the preciseness of the rising and setting
of the sun. Every requirement of ceremonialism was rigidly
adhered to. These were the Pharisees who planned and con-
spired against the life and religion of Jesus.
A national organization to se
cure the repeal of the prohibition
national amendment has been
'ormed. It is a gigantic under
taking. The opponents of prohi
bition must elect a congress two
thirds pro-li(iior, and thereafter
3C state legislatures of the same
type. Each body has a house-and
senate and both must vote for re-
oeal, for rejection by a single
chamber In each of the 36 states
would prevent the repeal of tn
amendment. And besides, ni
!-inendment of the federal consti
tution has ever been repealed
so many purses to be won by the
blooded horses of that state.
Physical supremacy has been
conquered by the nipple athletes
of the Pacific coaxt all the way
from Oiej'oii to San liietjo. Ask
man who is the greatest I i v -
American, and he will reply
without bet Station, -Herbert Hoo
ver." the man who received his
brain cells and his love for his
fellow men from the soil of Ore
gon and California, and the free
air of the Pacific breezes.
Dr. Crilly recounted the result
of his investigation and analysis.
He ieferred to the records made
by Pacific coast students in east
ern colleges. Their average is
uniformly high. That none lias
vet reached an eminence which
silhouettes him on the intellectu
al sky-line Is due to the fact that
brains develop less rapidly than
muscle?. An athlete matures in
'.a tl. ...r.1 t,.a-Am-
a lew yeais; nut urvi'tdi nujiriii-
acy is a plant of slower growth
P.ret Harte and Jack London did
their best work in California, as
did Helen Hunt Jackson. Joaquin
Miller wrote his greates lines
while he was a resident of Ore
gon. Perhaps another N'ew'on, Shake
speare or KnteiBon in now at
tending the piibli" school fome
here in Oregon. And it is in
'ie nut'iial c.Mir-'e rf events that
the Nader who shall bring the
Ha of . I.eapu oi Nations to
lib fruition shall feed his senilis
;n the legumes and the vitamines
of the Pacific coast.
It Is so easy to forget that Christianity is a religion of
love that despite the most slavish obedience to formula
Without love there can be no spiritual progress. It was
the beginning and the end of 'all that Jesus taught and lived.
Hypocrisy, intrigue, lust and murder, were everywhere about
hiny in the very midst of a religion so-called whose sacerdo-
talism was all that the most exacting formalist could wish.
1I& knew and saw the futility of it all. He warned them, he
entreated them to abandon the vanities of profession, which,
standing alone, led to spiritual death. A few of the more
jcourageous followed him. Others halted between two opin
ions, still others waited to see what manner of man was this
who had dared ttTthrust the selfish materialists out of the
temple; who had flayed the Pharisaical mischief-makers of
a religion I which had to do only with' externals; who dared to
teach the golden lesson of social equality and of religious
freedom. And strangely enough, after the lapse of nearly
two thousand years, these same principles call for more
' emphasis than ever, so sordid is the, same human nature, so
self ish and arbitrary are the relations among men.
f VV: The message which Christ brought to the world was a
message of love- To banish from men's hearts the canker
of hate'.and revenge was His aim. This He taught and lived ;
this He practiced against the taunts and persecution of crit-
- ics who only knew the pagan doctrine of an eye for an eye
and a tooth for a tooth. "By this ye shall be known as my
disciples, that ye have love one to another." Such was the
new message to a world enmeshed in dogmatic ecclesiasticism
and hypocritical pretense.
, ; 4 -'
; t What a beautiful message it is ! What a different world
"we should have if men but hearkened to it instead of sac
rificing peace and good will for the pottage of materialism.
Nor is it .a difficult message to translate into action if men
areionly true to their own better natures. What profit is
there in revenge? What advantage in spreading the venom
of hate and reprisal? Will the recollection of such a life
s soothe the worn spirit as the body enters the portals of
JeatJi? We are here for a little while only. We engage in a
.few activities which some of us do a little better than othrs
but which all of us do imperfectly. We permit our natures to
become enslaved to earth-bound ambitions and our passions
to run riot as though life held nothing better for us. Instead
of having fellowship with our better nature and drinking
from the weUs of spiritual knowledge, which we may if we
will, we yield to the sordid selfish passions which drag down
and never uplift. We hear of a fellow-citizen's distress and
suddenly remember some fancied wrong he has done us. Then
?re join the haranguing outcry against him Stephen was
toned ho death by those who disagreed with him. Paul the
apostle gave his life for his faith. Pontius Pilate practically
handed Christ over to the executioner, not because he be
lieved him guilty but bcause he feared the loss of his political
power. Caesar was assassinated in the house of his friends,
not because he had betrayed them but because of the jeal
ousy and intrigue of powerful contemporaries. All along the
mileposts of history are found similar examples of treachery
and Ingratitude.
Let u$ be tolerant, kindly, charitable. The impulse to re
venge or the spirit of reprisal let us promptly repress. In
none of us are wanting the nobilities which embellish char
acter if only we would hearken to their cry, We could if
we would but we perversely won't love our neighbor as our
selves. Not one of the ten commandments is impossible or
illogical oi impracticable. And the men who will persistently
listen to the veice of his own higher nature will not only
ride safely the tides which threaten to overwhelm him but
will in the end, when age dims the eye and the reaper comes
near, have the satisfaction of knowing that at least he has
made the pilgrimage as best he could, fulfilling according to
. iniH me purpose oi ms creator ana tne duties of his bet-
"I'pon what meat hath this,
our Caesar, fed?" may have pos
sessed a more literal meaninc
than the world lias hitherto bus
pected. From an eminent Con
necticut chemist comes the. as
sertion that Yale has lost its ath
'etic supremacy because the soi'
in which are grown the products
on which Yale students feed has
Wt Its vitality. Training alone
was not responsible for the crush
ing victory of California over
Dhlo on the Pasadena gridiron on
New Year's day. The Berkeley
earn carried more legumes an-J
a superior supply of vitamines
The Ohio team was the heavier,
lut the meat would not grade
ip to the standard of'the Pacific
coast product.
Ir. Crilly expresses frankly his
opinion that the eastern colleges
will not be able in the future to
compete successfully in athletics
with those of the Pacific coast;
and he expresses some doubts
about their being able to main
ain an intellectual equality. "The
oil of the Pacific states is best
itted," he says, "to turn out na
'ional champions, not only in
phyaical but in intellectual lines."
He says further that "it is im
possible for athletes from Yale.
Trinity or Wesleyan colleges to
be properly trained for their
games unless they are fed the
proper legumes and receive the
adequate vitamines. If the ath
letes now training for Yale teams
could be fed the proper legumes
there Is no doubt Yale would re
gain its athletic supremacy."
So earnest is Dr. Crilly in the
advocacy of his theory that he
has petitioned Governor Kverett
of Connecticut to urge the legis
lature to pass laws which will
iid in supplying the farmers of
the state wit-h lime and legumes
to feed the soil.
It is from soil that possesses
the highest productivity that the
substances are drawn which give
to braUi and muscle their best
ipiiK-n t There is a great
leal more In food. accord
ing to the chemists, than
in heredity. It was the deep
oil of Oregon and the robust
outdoor life of the great plains
that made it possible tor Kdwin
Markham to write "The Man With
the Hoe." and that put into the
brain of Sam Simpson the im
mortal words of "The Beautiful
The sporting world a genera
tion ago discovered it was the
blue grass of Kentucky, even
more than breeding, that caused
The Paptibt ministers of Mary
land have expressed helr objec
tion to the principle of a compul
ory observance of the Sabbath
They wish men and women to ob
erve an orderly Christian Sun
lay because it is proper and de
sirable. Not because it is the law.
The strength of the church Hes
in its appeal to the heart, the
"nind and the conscience. It
JFould be weakened In its mission
were the attempt made to enforce
ts tenets by legal enactment.
The ministers say they will pro
selyte, but not prosecute, it is
the placing of Sunday observance
upon religious grounds that starts
instant controversy in the minds
of many. The idea of one day of
rest in feven they welcome, but
that it shall be on Sunday and
that it shall be given to the
church invites a lot of unchris
tianly argument They eay. let
the church win its ends by good
will rather than force of law.
day, despite the fact that there
U rush work on every farm.
Memorial day a week from to
morrow. ".
His-t. the jrirl raluate I"- com
ing duWU the pike.
V "-
When all the new buildings
provided for in and around Salem
ret under way. It will look very
much like a building boom.
Tomorrow morning the con
crete will begin going down on
the Pacific highway from out -Jefferson
way towards Salem.
Is this the week the emergency
tariff bill is lr get through con
gress? That has been the hong for
a long, long time.
The Slatesmun is saying good
morning, each succeeding day. to
a long list of new subscribers;
to whom the Bits for Breakfast
man would make his politest bow
and extend his most sincere
thanks, hoping the relationship
may be long and mutually pleas
ant. F. H. Kunkel, Sa".em, Koute 1,
who lives a mile down the Wal
lace road, -on the Polk county
side, just over the first hill, is
one of the latest to join the ranks
ot the broccoli growers. He is
planting tdx acres. Mr. Kunkel
Is a new comer, and lie does not
ihink he can undertake the care
of more than that. But he has
eight to ten acres more of good,
new, well drained land that he
would like to have some one else
take and plant to broccoli. He
would like to hear from some one
who will undertake this. Here
s a chance for some Salem resi
dent, or any one else who wants
to get into the broccoli industry.
Mr. Kunkel's phone number is
.".i;K13. The Statesman is insert-
. . . 0
ing this paragrapn on account oi
the desire of Its broccoli enthusi
ast that the acreage may be tne
limit of the amount of available
seed, for the Kood of the industry.
the country, and all the individ
uals engaged in it.
They will find lost articles, will find a buyer if you have southing to sell or will find a
bargain if you want to buy something. 1
fei:t axi brains.
A scientist asserts that large
feet are associated with mad wo
men, while with men it is just
the reverse. It is the insane men
who have small feet. Out of 1000
i normal women 23 per cent had
big feet. In 1000 insane women
over SO per cent had large feet
A similar investigation among
men showed a contrary condition
Out of 1000 insane men almost
80 per cent had small feet. What
seems to be the answer? Maybe
it drives a woman crazy just to
have big feet, while a man be
comes Idiotic because of his small
understandings. uut there s no
doubt about a lady with massive
hoofs being a wild woman.
ter beinjr.
M 2. 27 D! 2 BuirlMll, W .ll.m
tt t, .tmin. at V!U WU
Mv 2-. S.iiurdsT--Tri-W mt. S!.n
hith . Ik.oT anil Jim John high
I,kI f fnrtl,!).!. on Salem fi-ld
Mar 29. HunJa? Mrmenal gumlay
Mv SO, Vnn1,T Vmrial Ut.
Jnnr 3 Fnl? Annua) nxr play br
Jib 7. TupmUt Aurtmn aal of
ilowlpJ J.r- ,t f,,r rroupri,
Jiib 1 I. TiKtday KtVa annual Ut
ita prorram.
Jim I j to 29 frjrnn National ftiar-l
frmpiuMiu at Camp Un and Kort
Jon 16, Thnn-taT Orrron Ptonr'r
aaanriation nttinir in Portland
Jim 17. Friday High arhool frlu
Hirh fe-bnol
Jiib 17. Friday Aaanal Ioa plmk,
etat fair rronnda
Jun 20, Mondar Reboot rWii
July 80. Saturday Marion roonty
Baaday sckool pK-air, atata fair groaada.
Speaking of the best sellers, it
doth appear that since the inven
tion of type a total of more than
six hundred million copies of the
Bible have been printed. It takes
about thirty million fresh copies
every year to keep pace with the
demand. The Hible is being
printed in 112 different tongues
which is a couple of hundred
more than any school teacher can
name. When it comes to the
making of books the Hible is the
wonder of the world, even from
the viewpoint of a non-believer.
There is nothing to compare with
it. Printing the HibU Is the big
gest publishing business today.
i By Cinrf
Hanfton Town,
I 'umpan iun )
At ight o'Hofk in 111 I'Vfmnt
And at two in the afternoon,
Th- nionst-T i nrlnnm open.
Th fiddl rreak and rrnon.
And thn I low to tli people
A lunttr'niC hatiooti.
I wiiiiib-r why I !o il '
Why do thf p-opl star-.
From i-Tn rows of a hhadow
Behind the foollia-htft' irlare ?
tv'hy do I ito throurh my weary trirk
On a Ul.le and a chair!
They lauph, and elap. find giggle.
They never eem to tire.
For I am unite aiiiUKing
Af I dame upon a wire;
Or leap, at rnv inantr' aiicnal.
Through golden hoop of fire.
I cannot smile like the people;
I cannot kpeuk at all.
I pirouette innanely
In the fool i nil carnival:
Yet, could 1 laugh, oh 1 would laugh.
When the velvet curtain fall.
For . I wonder why those people
Hit in audi even rown,
Aad ioile at niy iiKelen knowledge,
1 .aiign at my mincing toes;
And dream that they have wisdom.
How little a human kuow!
And why do they always rather
In house bright and hot.
When they might be out in ine open
In a place I've never forgot f
Why do they live in a shell like thm
And hid me share their lot
And why is my life a schedule
Run by rote and rule?
I was not meant for theatres.
I was not made for school :
I was not Diean't to caper here
A thing of ridicule I
I was not meant to l.e the slave
of a man in a shiny suit.
To bring the golden dollars in.
To stand lip and salute:
The good Jod put me in the world
To be a happy brute!
But at eight o'clock in the -veninj.
And at two in the afternoon,
The monster curtains open;
The fiddle creak and croon.
And I bow to the senseless people
A sensible baboon I
house keeping rooms close in Ml
Mill street Mrs. Kugene I'rescott.
Oregon theater, or in theater, a brooch
Keward I'hone 013
K Zanp Rrov's l
Latest Book
In a case in court here the
other day a husband made the
tearful plea to the jiuU-e that it
was utterly impossible for him
to keep both a wife and a motor
cr. Which did lie keep? A
leautiful steel engraving of
George Washington will be given
'or the first correct solution.
l.os AnpHes Times.
If we have to hav" airtight
ships to ecaie the deadly work
of aerial gas bombers we are In
favor of doing away with this war
business altogether. When we
have a dispute let's settle it with
the dic box in the good old way
Are you enioying the sunshine?
Salem was a busy burg yester-
The Man nf Th IV
Forest" g
In hotel lobbies and places
where big business men
meet, you will meet big bus
iness men who keei an eye
oh their eyes by wearing
Shur-on Glasses.
We specialize in Shur-on
frames and mountings, and
hav our own grinding plant
where we can turn out al
most any lens In one hour.
There is no one in Salem
erruipped to turn out quicker
Eyesight Specialists
204-211 Salem Bank of
Commerce Building
Oregon's Largest, Most Mod
ern, Best Equipped Ki
tioftive Optical Establishment.
Illustrating the Buying Value of the Dollar At
( rovvds
HI ore
of $2
In Every Department ot This Big Store
For Monday Selling
Special Savings In
Ladies' Furnishings
$1.25 Bungalow Aprons;
special at
3Jc Children's heavy cotton
Hose; 2 pair for
Children's White Organdie
Dresses up from
$2 Ladies' Fancy Night Gowns,
Muslin and flannel . . .
25c Huck Towels, 16x3 4;
special each
20- Turkish Towels; extra
value for
$1.25 60-inch Table Dam
ask; fine quality, per yd.
85c Ladies fine quality
Hose, special
65c Linen for Sport Suits,
special, per yard
75c fine Mercerized I'nion
Suits; special at
$2.50 all Taffeta Silks;
special at the yard . .
All the 75c Kobe Silks;
special at only the yard
SNc mixed wool Serges, :!
inches wide; Saturday
specials, the yard
28c Ginghams, very pretty
plaids; special at the yd.
Genuine Hope Muslin, for
specials, at the yard.
25c Percales, 36 inches wide;
special at the yard ....
$5 Beautiful Pongee Blouses
Neatly made of heavy Jap Pongee
Silk; on sale J0 AO
Monday $lfitO
$6 All Silk Georgette Blouses
Wiih nrettv hand embroidery des
igns;- on sale
Surpise Savings
Arrival of
Newest Silk
The women who appreciate value and style will
be exceedingly interested in these wonderful
values; made of very good grade of taffeta
silks, neatly trimmed with beads and hand
embroidery. These are ill valuelo
$27.50. On sale Monday at
Special Selling of All Wool Jersey Sport
Values to $10.00. In a Variety of different de
sirable shade and colors; all
affected by Monday's underselling.
$15 Ladies' Serge Suits
Made of heavy storm serge, trimmed with novelty
silk braid and fancy ;button, Q f"A
effects; on sale Monday a.t v73U
Groceries At Surprise Saving For Monday Selling
i MEN!
Surprising Value in
Shoes for the Whole Family
$8.00 Ladies' Hlucher Kid Oxfords
$3.50 Men's Peters Work Shoes;
Special at -r
Values to $8 men's black and brown
Dress Shoes
$1.50 Men's Black Tennis Shoes;
$3 50 Ladies' White Oxfords;
$3.75 Ladies' Sport White and
Black Oxfords at
$7.50 Ladies' Black Kid Oxfords
and Pumps; special at
These Furnishing
Are Real Surprise Savings
$ .95
$1.75 Men's heavy weight
Overalls; special
$1.15 Heavy Work
Shirts; special
$1.60 Men Balbriggan
I'nion Suits; Sat. special
$2.50 Men 'ii Heavy Cotton
Sat u rday
A Record Breaking Sale of
Men's Suits
at Prices That Will Surprise
To !f-.").(M) men's Suits; special at. $12.50
To .o.'i.oO meii'ii Suits; sjn.'ciiil at 14.50
To if-UUM) men's Suits; at.. 16.50
To .$4."i.(0 men's Suits; special at. 19.00
To :f."i0.00 men's Suits; special nt . 22.50
$9.50 Men's all wool Serge
Trousers ; ;
Saturday .Special
2 5c Men's iiockfonl Work
Sox ; Special at ......
65c Fiber Silk Hose;
Special at
40c Boys' Black Bearskin
Hose;: jHPrial at the pair
r,Cc Mmih engineer and fire
men Ifosej special ....
7 5c Men'B Afl Leather Work
Glove, special
7.c Police Suspenders;
SpeciaJ at-
15c C.ood weight Canvas
Gloves? special at
Many Special Values In Our Economy Basement