The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, March 12, 1922, Page 4, Image 4

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Iuaed Dally Except Monday by
- . - . 21S 8. Commercial St., Salem, Oregon
(Portland Office, C27 Board of Trade Building. Phone Automatic
' ;. ' i (27-69 - ; I., - '
The Associated Press Is exclnslTely entitled to the use for repub
lication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited
in this paper aad also the local news poblt shed herein.
R. J. Hendricks. . ...... j. .Manager
Stephen A. Stone. ... Managing Editor
Ralph oiorer L ............... .
Frank Jaskoskl. ....... L ............... .
. .Cashier
.Manager Job Dept.
1 Business Office, 23.
Circulation Department, 682.
Job Department, 683.
I Society Editor 106.
others, that long will we need
such messages.
, No one part of the world can
suffer without other parts being
affMted. Hatred, despair, and
starvation In one part of th
world finds its who in other
parts. Millions spent now for
relief, by fostering god will,
which is the final surety of peace,
may save billions spent in war
fare in later years. Children of
Americans who have seen their
parents engage in campaigns
hare asked what it means, and
Entered at the Postofflce In Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
I fYmvriorVifiirl hir iha Ran Jaqo Merfiirv
It needs to be frequently forced into the consciousness
of most men that thej main purpose of life is growth, devel
opment, enlargement,) progress. This must be the purpose
of the Creator for each individual human life, since the prin
cipal rewards in life come to each man for effort along the
line oi mis progress, qeveiopment ana enlargement, it does
not so much matter, therefore, upon what round of the lad
der of life one may now be standing; the important thing is
whether he is climbing uri, standing still Or falling back.
The man who is Well bom, who has been brought up in a
moral, harmonious home, and who may therefore be compara-
desires that-dominatel his less fortunate brother, has nothing
to exult over. He is not responsible for the condition in
which he finds himself. He has done nothing to produce it
Until one has achieved something himself in the way of
irrowth or development, until bv his own efforts he has ele
vated himself above the condition in which he was born and
reared, he has no reason for pride Onjthe other hand, no
praise is too great for the one who, born and reared in
squalor and sin, has I arisen above his first conditions into
strength, respectability and success- Our reward should be,
doubtless will be, very largely according to the use we make
of our talents and opportunities, whether these be few or
many The man who has! many talents may bury them all m
a napkin, and so lose them and miss the reward of effort,
' as well as the man who has only one talent.
', There is in the world; altogether too much of that spirit
that makes us thank (God that we are better than other men.
This Pharisaical spirit fills us with a selfish, complaisant
satisfaction with ourselves and our condition, and we there-
, fore feel no call to effort toward self-improvement. We may
tnus become moral ana spiritual Deggars,
Let the man who feels that he is good, moral, or even
religious, remember that1 no matter how good he is, he is a
lonar way from perfection. By his conforming to certain
, creeds and forms he may, have satisfied his chlirch; by con
forming to the ideat i society he may have satisfied the
, world; he may try ta vhink that he is satisfied with himself
and that he has satisfied the demands of God. But we are
and judges and rewards men, not according to their estimate
7 of their deserts; but according to" what; they are, what they
f It is just as obligatory upon the best of men to seek to
. ' . . ' - A 1 .11.!; J . - A- AS-' LJtA'-l Tu -it-A A
aara as yet not attained, to rise to tne spiritual neignis yet
above them, as it is jupop the weak or sinful man to strive
with what light and jstrejigth he has to raise himself to the
level of respected manhood. No matter where we start or
wljere we are in development or standing, we all need, to keep
our faces ever forward and upward, we all need to strive con
stantly to be something higher, better and more perfect, un
less we are satisfied to ibe and remain inert, lazy, useless,
worthless moral and spiritual tramps.
The modern Pharisee Is hot always a hypocrite. He may
honestly think that he is much better than he really is. Tra
dition or superstition or bigotry or the teaching of theolo
gians, or all combined, may have obscured his mental vision
so that he does not see S himself as others see him, as God
sees him.
know that the subterfuge, sham, pretense and hypcrisy that
.. a . ! . 1. f V. ' 1 ..1 .
may give nun a standing in nis cnurcn or in ine worm ao
not and cannot change his condition or his relation to .eter
nity or to the things that abide. No matter what any theo
logian may tell us, we shall not be angels of light until we
have incorporated in our lives the angelic attributes, until
we have grown or developed into angelhood.
Is it not just possible that the theologian may iae mis
taken, and that we cannot live a thoughtless; selfish, world
ly, weak, aimless and sordid life in this world and. without
great effort on our part, have a miracle worked for us by
Christ, so that in the next world We shall attain and be some
thing that we have not honestly worked for nor merited?
Jesus taught no such thing, and such a theology is totally
repugnant to all ideas of fitness or justice- Whatever he
may think about this theology, the wise man will do his best i hare been told that other par
te make himsplf what he wishes to become- That WOUld seem ents children are starving. The
to be the only logical, intelligent way to reach the heavenly
state that we have heard so much about, or any other place
or condition of happiness and peace.
If w are to be honest and true Christians, we have a
duty to constantly watch and labor with ourselves. And if
His kingdom is to come upon the earth, there is imperative
need of living examples, not only of the Christian virtues,
but of spiritual power. Only so can an manKina De con
vinced of the truths of the New Testament; only so can they
be made toknow that faith as set forth in the Bible, that
the works recorded in the Bible, are intended to be exer
cised, manifested and lived by every Christian in this world.
. To be a real Lnristian is no uny iuub juu.
"This one thing I do, forgetting those things which are be
hind, and reaching forth unto tnose tnings wnicn are oe
fore, I press toward the mark for the prize of the high call
ing of God in Christ Jesus." it ram iouna it necessary to ao
this, why not every modern Christian? No man is a real
Christian, no man will ever become one. unless, subordinat
ing everything to this spiritual effort, he steadily and con
stantly presses forward to this mark that is set for us the
attainment and exemplification oi tne living spim ui jurist,
the perfect man. . .
the second Is a measure of the
value of the first. llillalw Bel
loo in Yale Review.
settling of all the baseball sQusb
oles will nave no time for the
elusive game ot politics. Besides,
no Jobs that be could get would
pay 4i,W)0 a year.
in this conntry that nobody knows
about! The United States su
preme court has ended the boun
dary row between Minnesota and
Wisconsin that has been pending
for many years. .Did you hnow
there was any such trouble?
The late Pope Bsnedict left no
property. He was so busy in nis
holy calling that he had no time
to accumulate mere money.
Mt. Adams has joined the
snickers. Or is it that there is
a new kind of hooch being boot
legged in the country east of the
Cascade range in Oregon and
If. as reported, the Pope will
appoint five American cardinals.
a writer in an exchange predicts
that the agricultural "bloc" will
demand that at least one of the
quintet be a "dirt farmer."
The only way to effect tax re
ductions is to lop off all the non
essential things, and see that
strict economy is practiced in the
conduct of public business gener
ally, from the state's affairs clear
on down to the bottom.
It is one thing after another
tor the British people. The latest
big troubles are in India and
South Africa. This ,self-determi-nation
bug is a pestiferous nuis
ance for the far-flung empires.
"Bunk." That Is the word
that might have been appro
priately applied by Secretary
Hughes to the Democratic state
ments that the United States was
led into the four-power peace
pact by outside nations with sins
ter motives. The antics of the
coterie of political cooties oppos
ing the ratification of the treat
ies are disgusting to the vast ma
jority of the people ot the United
But every man of reasonable intelligence should states. .
Today and next Sunday are
Near East Relief days in the Sa
lem churches, and during the
week Near East Relist speakers
will appear before various clubs,
lodges and other groups.
The "drive" or "campaign," to
use terms that are somewhat un
popular, win require tne rime
anC thought of our citizens, will
occupy space in our newspapers,
and 'if successful will raise at
least a few thousand dollars. That
is what Salem and Marion coun
ty will give.
It might be worth while to con
sider what we will receive.
Although for the past few
months the Far East has had the
center -jof the stajge, yet press
dispatches the last few days Indi
cate that following the Oanoa
conference, the perplexing Near
East will receive its long overdue,
attention. First-hand information
from Soviet Russia, from Silicia
recently raturned by the French,
to the Turks, and from Constan
tinople, where ragged Russian
generals are nawsboys, should be
of interest to every student tit
present day affairs. '
At least three of the speakers,
who occupy Salem pulpits have,
been on the field. Two" of them
tn active service for two, years or
more. Reports from other Ore
gon towns where they have spok
en, Indicate that their simple un
affected narratives of heroism on
the part of their associates, have
been most inspiring. As long as
we can be moved to unselfish acts
by any story of the sacrifice of
pity arous?d now will not be for
gotten and In later years, when
both those who help and those
who have been helped, have come
to maturity, the tie that binds
them will be one difficult to
break. War between such vill
be Unthinkable. In feeding the
children of the war-stricken
lands, whether of friend or form
er fo?. we do much to insure last
ing peace.
If a story of injustice and op
pression is one that grates on
delicate sensibilities, let it be
told. Only In this way can jus
tice coma to the earth. Those
who suffer are folks just like
ourselves, and H should be count
ed a privilege o listen and to
Far aside from giving us the
privilege of saving the lives of
little children, which Is, of
course, the primary object of
Near East Relief, Judge Scott, as
county chairman, has placed us
all under obligations to help by
reflex influence in the appeal he
is making to us this week.
''Please, dear God, where'a heaven?
Daddy doesn't know.
I'm not big, jes seven;
Bbt I'd like to go.
Daddy's kind of funny
Doesn't understand.
Tells me jes torun along
An p!ay out iif the sand.
Muwer used to tell me
Heaven was a place
Where good children went to
If they washed their face.
Please, Is that your rule, God?
Mine's washed in the sink;
But if one don't have to
It's foolish, don't you think?
Please, dear God, is heaven
So very far from here?
Could I make arrangements
To visit once a year?
Gee? but It gets lonesome
'Jes to be alone
' With a baby brother
That" ain't never grown.
Say, God, can't you fix' it
To let me play about?
I'd be good in heaven
Sy, God, try me out.
Muwer s up there somewhere;
She'd be so upset
If I brought my brother,
She ain't seen him yet.
Daddy won't need know it
If you let me come.
Please, God, try an fix it
I can keep it mum."
(By Mrs. Dwight A. Hoag.)
Written for The Statesman.
Let poets sing of June and May.
And tell of flowers sweet and
Of skies so clear ot deepest blue,
And many other virtues true.
But give me good old March for
With wind and rain, not much
Some hail, perhaps some snow
flakes too.
A frost and freeze to make folks
"blue." .
Folks sit around and frown and
pout. t
It rains so, few will venture out.
They KNOW the crops are sure
to fall!
They KNOW all bloom were lost
by hail!
Worst weather known since they
were born !
Dame Fortune has upset her
And all shall-starve or live on
Must skimp and pinch and wear
old duds.
lived In "Webfoof' forty
And every March that's all one
The crops have NEVER failed:
but still
Dear March Is called a "bitter
That's why l love it so, you see.
Because it taught this fact to me:
Just trust and smile, and clouds
will lift.
And shadows dense" with light bo
Copyright, 1923, Associated Editor
The Biggest little Paper la the World
Edited by John H. Millar
Wood ever tin-
fshad his
U tne; tan
Inr ofl ouf
ate Sis
. Ptr-t
In the
i h'.e h.
you RnowJ ran l
really a , cave
Out the pv old
hack In Herb's
back ! yard the
whole j bunch of
us .were shiver-
Ing like sixtyj
and ft wash't because of the cold.
We hadn't' any more than set
lied ourselves on our $oap boxes
Ground the old oil stove wi used
to heat up the Cave Whn Sam
Finney, the fat guy la our bunch,
speaks up. "Gosh, ; that's some
.wind whistling around this shack,
ain't It. fellers?" says he. "Soinds
like ghosts, don't ' ' I
"Say," J interruptei i Herb,
"ghosts! How'd' yott f guv lik
to bear a real ghost , sbry?"
Like & bunch ot boobs We all
hollered sure, so Herb started In.
. "Dad always used to ten tals
one," says he. "I th'nk h red
the story in an old newspaper one
time. - One Sunday nieht ba .k m
the early days a locomotive en
gineer named Pinkney was riding
in the cab of a Northern Pacific
engine, ylsltln i with pne l ot his
ens; neer friends. , , f
"It wag a clear night, .the old
headlight on. the engine sh'ne-i
llvtlt ul nil IV trl.Vi . Qha
was nearlng Eagle Gorge, wh'rb
1 located in the Cascades. This
Eagle Gorge was noted as a dan
gerous place, j
The engineer was jtaklng and
was right in the mlddU of a warn
when all of a sudden the lammed
on the brakes and the train stoo
ped nuick. Pinckney and the
fireman asked what was the mat
ter. 'Piece of machinery loos?.
says the engineer.. But this did
n't sound right to this feller
Pinckney. He looked out of the
engine cab into the dark and saw
that the train had come to a stop
Just a few yards from the spot
where an engineer named Cypher
had been killed two years before
when his engine had been wreck
ed ! going through $ the: : gorge.
Pinckney not beln satisfied wlttt
the engineer's excuse asked him
again' why he had. stopped after
the train had been. started up
once more.
"For answer the engineer mo-
t'oned ahead. 'See - that ahead
there? ...
"Mister Pittckmey looked
ahead, And.wbat'd he see? Fel
lers" Herb whispered here j
"fellers, about a thousand feet
ahead was the headlight of an
other engine shlnln' through the
dark! p:nckney started sweatinV
Hex yelled to the engineer to stop
the tra'n. "We'll run Into em!n
he hollered.
. . 'Oh. that ain't nothlnV says
the eng'nesr, 'that's what I stop
per for back sways. That's only
the headlight of Id Tom Cypher's
engine old SE. I always see It
when I come to the gorge."
"Plnckner kept his eyes to the
front and he could see -that, the
Mig'no ahead f was running back
wards, i It didn't make no no'se,
but smoke was puffin ont of the
stack and the headlight showed
rays of white, red and . green
i "Then the engine ahead came,
to a curve. She d'sappeared.
"When Plnckney'g engine -noised
a small station few miles
further on the station keeper
warned them tn watch, out for an
engine running' w'ld.-
i"Thn. in a short time r the
tra'n Pinckney was on pulled into
the eng'ne house. No 3.1 I'M
lust rolled tn ahead of thm. She
had come in all by herseir not
a sou! running her, and she had
disappeared from sight entirely
when she turned the curve- ahead.
Besides all the coal that had
been in her was gone; somebody
must have been stoking. hw.
"Now, can you fellers' figure it
None ot the six of us cared
much about trying to when we
went home that night. The whole
gang whistled all the way. You
know how It Is when you've just
heard a ghost story.
Scribe of the Pirate Six.
Tho Mop and the Man
Ruth leaned far out over the
window sill and breathed in the
fresh air of spring as she shook
her mop out. She was keeping
house while her mother was
away, and was deep in her Satur
day cleaning.
"Oh U Ruth cried suddenly,
and gave a little shriek, , While
deamily enjoying the spring day,
shp had not been holdmg onto her
mop so tightly, ' and. " without
warning, it slid out of her hands
and went straight to the sidewalk
tn front of the house, narrowly
mlss'ng a man
The man looked nn in surprise
Oh. excuse me," Ruth flushed.
't" almost h't you; didn't I? 1U
come right down and get it."
, She went running down the
stairs and on out to the sldewaiK.
where the stranger was holding
her mop."" She thanked him and
turned back toward the house.
Then she stopped stockstill. "I
shut tho door," she exclaimed.
and the night lock was on. And
there's no one home but me. I've
locked muself out."
: "Aren't there eny wondows
open?" the man asked. .
'Only the one on ths second
-The two of them 'roamed
round the hcu?e. in the .hope
that they might find some place
unlocked, -but Hnally had to give
up. "l il telephone fathor from
the house next door," Ruth de
cided, "fie isn't so very tar
away. He can come with his key,
Goodness! I'm getting chilly."
"You don't need to telephone,"
said the man kindly. "I think I
have a key that may fit your
door." While she watched him
wonderingly, he pulled out a key
and unlocked her door for her
She thanked him gratefully, and
he lifted his hat and went on.
She thought no more about
dropping her mop, until a few
days later, when she received a
postcard addressed to "youne la-
ay at 16 aiearoru." m one corner
of the space for the message was
a runny little sketch of a girl
noiamg a mop. men. in a very
oaa scrawl were the ""Words
Young lady: I guess it's 'rood I
came along. Next time you want
your house broken into,- let me
know. That's my business,"
Here are three nuts to crack
The first nut is formerty a let
ler of the alphabet and a utensil
of tin, the second by putting -to-
gemer two boys' nicknames, and
the th.rd by the penalty of tight
Answer to yesterday's: F-ear,
Answer to tady'sr Peanut, 111-
oert, corn.
ISano play with ms eaetr vitvVy!
fMr,fT rri , .... . T z '"-'I
uiwim icll ntn AbUUt The. COAT
Some of the senators who in
sist that an understanding or an
agreement is " an alliance have
much to learn yet and even the
dictionary may help. A recogni
tion of the right to set out a
hedge does not mean a partner
Dt. Tainlcss
Ethical and
Over 800,000 of the residents
of Chicago wer born in foreign
countries jPnd there are 110,000
negroes. The folks who claim
that Chicago is the typical Amer
ican city are spoofing. It Is more
like an international crazy quilt.
Fifty-seven languages are spoken
In ona ward.
The man who is trying to start
an argument as to whether or
not Methuselah walked in his
sleep might be in better business.
He is one of those pesky persons
who would quarrel with a hive of
Beit m continuation of my preceding immt$agi.
"Why Do IcAdYTtist?, "Wht I vUvertt
-I, &4y Polity H.itktT. "Do Yon Know This
Tad?" and "Should A Ptron B Ptnlurd .
For Renderini A Public StnictV
They say I am "unethical." Let's
see what the dictionary says about
ethics: .
Ethics. The science or doctrine
cf the sources, principles, sanc
tions and ideals of human con
duct and character; the science
of the morally right. .
That's a mouthful all right But
note the word3 "id sals of human con
duct and character," and "the mor-
ally right" Do you think my con
duct squares up with that definition
when, as a result of my efforts, thou
sands of people are made happier
and healthier people who would
not otherwise know the benefits and
blessings of good teeth?
Every dentist knows that 77 per cent of
the people have seldom or never sat in a
dentist's chair, either because they don't
know enough or are afraid.
If honest dental advertising backed up
' by honest dentistry is helping to correct
this appalling state of aSai.'S, Isn't it
more nearly "ethical" according to the
definition above-rthan the silent "dignity"
and do-nothing attitude of the so-called
' "ethical" dentists? (.
I leave it to you.
I don't claim to be a philanthropist But
my educational advertising is benefiting
thousands of people and so I am happy in
the thought that I am able to render a
public service while earning my livelihood.
Yet, because I am trying to do single
handed what the profession as a whole
should be doing, I am the inspiration for'
all sorts of obstructive laws and regula
tions fostered by dental associations and
What to you think about it?
'f.f fV
A man who tells you that a
proof (should it ever appear) of
single genetic evolution would
disprove the existence of God tie
Creator1 cannot be reasoned with,
for he is declining to use his rea
son. Were he to use his reason
he would not go so far afield for
hi3 atheism. He would not jeop
ardize his position by appeals to
doubtful, slight and distant evi
dence. He haj but to point to
an oak before my eyes and say:
"This oak came from an acorn.
Therefore there is no God." The
two statements are identical, and
Mtrch 13. Tuesday Open house of
Latin club of the high school in the
rnooi amditonnm.
Mrch 14. Tue.y Cherrians meet.
March 14, Tuesday Company P. Smo
ker at armory, featuring "Fred Hall aad
Art Richard, middleweight.
March 14, Tueaday Kaifbta of Py-
tnias utage ot w illameUa Valley to
eonreno w saiem.
March 5, Wednesday Grand Jnry
March 16. IT ad 18. State basket
ball tournament. Salem.
;Aprn 7. trMtar Pan! Rerere" to
oej presented by Salem high achool music
laiarcn n, rrmay Liberty land to
nmn utra time party.
March 17. Friday 8t f.triV. J..
March 17-19 Meeting of county Baa
day school eonTection In fuim
March IT, IS aad IS Marion eonnty
bkuwi cvsniuoa, oaleia.
at area -go, Monday Spring ten of
chiuh rwuri opens.
March 20 Monday Stato convention
uregwn lax itcaaruos lesgus is Portland
jnaren zz to 24. Mary Garden and
inirino opera. Portland.
atarcn zt. Monday Tint day of
jaarra term Marion county circa it court
"ii:! .f1- "Mrs. . Tempi.'.
i . v . 5a,Pn irramaiie- society
v im m xiisr u rs arnnn
m . . . .
Apru ao to 23 -Better Music" week
April 1. Pnnday Caster.
April 18, Tuesday Whitney ltoyf
.'rn n at lliriilltll CDrCB.
mmJ . Saturday Junior week-end
sutirTuunment at V. A. X
r ??. FridarPr Unary elect ioa.
May 19, Iriday Open house, 'science
department of high school
May 28 and 27. Friday and fUtUT
Msy Festival. Oratorio Creation Friday
ehool gradua-
la armory; lirinj pictures Saturday night.
Jose 14, Wednesday FUv Day.
Jane is, Friday High ac
- ; Jano 29-SO : JbIv iVam,i.
Oregon Fire Chiefs' aseociatioa at Marsh
field. m 1lT aad 4 Monday aad Taeeday.
Ute convention of Artisans at Weodbnra,
-Septembee 2t, tJ aad SS PeadJetea
; Aoeeaaber 7, TBeaday General eleo
Ex-Judge Landis denies that be
will enter politics. There will be
a general desire to take him at
his word. A man who has the
o Painless Parker Dentist
- Thirty years ago I founded the-
E. R. PARKER SYSTEM of Dentistry.
There are now 26 Pacific Coast cities
having Parker System offices.
State & Liberty Streets, Salen
March Victor Records
red seal Records .
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02 ' alnws of Normausdr Wi t h Jn Mi Hr I. 7.-
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On tha'CJn 'Cia Claai Shore Fan Trot Paul Whltoasian aaul Hie Orahosera
Maria Fas Trek m a...... ...
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CWp af tha Old Block " Dadnau.
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I Shopping; .. j -. Jmi Mario Cahill
II Fare Tatt ! 4'4f JohnStaal
John) Steals
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