The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 27, 1923, Page 4, Image 4

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J . ; J ' , Issued Daily Except Monday br
- THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY
- - ' ' - 216 S. Commercial St., Salem, Oregon
(Portland OffUe. 723 K,ard or Trade Building, j Phone Beacon 1193)
p MKMUK1' F THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Pi ess la exclusively entitled to the use for publi
cation of all fietvs dispatches credited to it or rot otherwise credited
fa this paper and also the local news published herein. ,
R. J. Hendricks - -8tepben
A. Stone -
Frank Jaskoski
t TELEPHONES:
Business Office - - - -
'- ' Circulation Office
Society Editor - -,-
Job. Department - - - .--
Entered at the Postoftice In Salem, Oregon, as second, class matter.
REMEDY IN FARMERS' HANDS
V ''The fanners have the remedy; in their own
hands, and the Jremedy is to grow less wheat, turn
ing their attention to the growing of more sugar,
beets, more sheep and more of other commodities
W. of which thereJis a shortage m this country which
- has to. be supplied by the importation of foreign
- products." American Economist. i f V ,
: i Yes; and the writer in the American Economist might
rzrL go further and still Remain within the truth ;
He might say that if the American 1 farmers, with the
help of the American capitalists and manufacturers, would
live fully up to their opportunities, there would be no call
for the advice to raise less wheat I V-
j For there would be no surplus grown here ; it would be
, all consumed in this country and more--!;
That is, if the American farmers, with the cooperation
' of the statesmen and the moneyed interests and the manu
' fajcturers'ofUhis country would produce' all the sheep and
: wool we need; and all the flax fiber and linen goods and flax
seed we need; and all the sugar we need, and all the other
things that may be produced as raw materials and turned
out as manufactured articles in this country, merely in suf
ficient .volume to take the places of our imports of such
articles, there would not be a bushel of surplus wheat to
exDortr- ; -'---':'-"!: -''.--.' . - ; I ,'' --- -
'' We would need it all. t :
a , Here is a" theme and a fieM worthy pf, the attention, of
our greatest Americans in political, financial and industrial
life. . ' ; :' ; : i ; r : :v.:-v,:
HAWAnAN CANE SUGAR PRODUCTION
Hawaii is the largest cane
"1
I
Things
To po
The
ToeBoys and Girls Newspaper
'Copyright, 1823, Associated Editors.
How to Give a
(This is the first of a series of
fix articles aboat the popular mar
kroette show ' how to make one,
and plays tp pat on.) "
If there is a clnb or group of
boys and girls in any neighbor
hood that wants to make some
money, and have a I very good
time, too, a marionette, or pop
pet show. is Just the- thing... Any
one can make the- walking, talk
ing dolls and the stage, end once
you have '.thera yoatnay hold as
many different shows as you wish.
' ' piako Stage First '
It is best to make the- stage
ffraf. .tnr than VAfi-in maVa the
'
, dolls to flt iCTae sUge. for aLThls hides, the. puppeteers who
ii)atDet .how is last 2ik4 that irf IUnd on the bae&of the table and
real theater, only very small. The
v --best thing to make it out of is a
wooden box about two and a half
or three feet in slxe. which you
' can get at the grocer's. Have the
t -boards of f on two sides and set
1-- - - - - -'
It on a table so it is open at the
front and top. Thns you have the
fcTHE SHORT STORY, JB.J
THE D. Lj. T. LOS. i
- -r.
Now who do yon think let it oat?
What the name of the club was
- - . about; : -.. " ,
Though they promised so well
r" Five girls had to tell :
That they'd talked Mots" there
was little doubt.
When I was a high school kid
with a long braid, down my back,
(yes, it was away back In the
time before bobbed hair came In
Btyle). X belonged to the D. L.
T; U's. The D..L.. T. I.'s was a
club a very select club. Anyway
we thought it was select. Only
North End girls belonged and
then only If they could, measure
"up to our standards in manners,
morals, and ' mischief, especially
mischief. If girl could think
up exciting enough things to do
we often overlooked! the first two
pre-requisites. South End' klrls
' were green with envy. t 1
;,The D. Lj. T. L.'si was a secret
organization. What those tour
- . . I - . I III
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
iatesmms
- Manager
Managing Editor
Manager Job Dept.
23
CS3
10
683
1
.f
sugar producing territory of
Biggest Little Paper la the World
Puppet Show-
floor, sides and back . of your
stages The top must be left open,
so the puppeteers': may stand
above1 and work the 'dolls.
Finish Stage Like Real One
To
finish the front top of your
like a real one, hang a
stage
"drop across, this being a piece of
cloth 9 to 12 inches deep.. Fur
nish the room, with doll furniture.
Do nbt have much furniture, or
the strings of the puppets will get
tangled In it. ; ; , . ? M
For your curtain, set your
stage! on the table In a doorway
between portieres which are pin
ned 'together just over the stage.
make the dolls act and talk
(Next week; How to Make the
DollsJ") i I
) - 1
Better Look Into It
There is more to this submarine
warfare than appears on the sur
face. ; I ! .:; ' V -
mysterious; letters stood for was
the secret J : A. South End girl
would have given her neck to
find out. ! At least, , we fondly
supposed that she would.
But, as soon as the secret wat
whispered to; the Initiated, . right
after; she was made to eat onions
and spaghetti with her eyes blind
folded, she had to promise never
to tell a single soul, That is the
only way to keep: a 1 secret
It is really a wonder that more
people didn't guess our secret.
We lived up tothe name so well
that you would have thought any
one would have known. D. L. T.
U stood for, "Do little Talk
lots." That as our name, motto,
purpose, constitution and by-laws,
all combined. ; ; . . ,
f I don't JJike secret organizations
very-well4 5 It's so , awfully, hard
always to remember to make
every one you tell the secret to
promise beforehand that she will
never tell. But I am sure I did
and so you can imagine how ter
ribly surprised I was when one
day our secret got out. .
I can remember yet the conster
nation when Philip, one of the
boys in our; class, announced In
the hall that D. 1. T. I stood for,
"Do little, Talk lots.- And the
contempt of the South End . girls
now that ! they knew our secret!
Oh. it was unbearable! 5 ,?E-'
Of course, J didn't say anything
I was scared to death because 1
remembered, that Philip's cousin
the United States. It had 53
in nnprfltion in 1921. with
It is worthy of note that out of this average only; 119,855
acres were harvested. This was due to .the fact that there
are in Hawaii three crops of cane in the ground at one time.
As one crop is being harvested, another is being planted,
while a third is being grown to be harvested from six to ten
months later. Cane matures in from 18 to 24 months.
During 1921, Hawaii t produced 564,562 Itons j of raw
sugar, or 4.71 tons per acre. The highest amount of sugar
produced on, one plantation was 48,500 tons and the lowest
537 tons, the average being 10,652 tons per plantation. Of
the total amount of sugar produced 488,869 tons were ex
ported. ' ' . , .J
This interesting information about an interesting sub
ject was gathered from a bulletin issued by the Bureau of
Statistics of the, United States Sugar Manufacturers' Asso
ciation. Washington. D. C.
Those who know anything about the sugar cane and cane
sugar industry in continental United States will realize that
the conditions are very different in Hawaii. It costs almost
twice as much to produce a ton of sugar in Hawaii as it does
in Cuba, while the cost in Louisiana is about three times the
Cuban cost. It is thus evident that we must either have a
tariff on sugar sufficient! to protect it from Cuban com
petition, or else we must abandon the industry and allow
Cubans to charge us what they please for the sugar which
we consume. Without domestic competition prices would go
"sky high." ; r j
The Cherrlans are adrertteing
Salem as the city of welcome. ;'
If you are the most beautiful
girl in Salem, be sure to enter the
Petaluma poultry show contest.
It is np to the Slogan editor to
proye that this is a good sheep
district that there should be at
least a few sheep kept on every
farm. You are invited to neip.
FUTURE DATES
I
July 28. Saturday Printers and pub
lisher of the Willamette railey to
picnia at SiWerton city park. ;
July 29, Sunday Union church aerricea.
-' Willson prk ( !
July 30. Monday Second term ef Willa
mette university i inmmer achool : to
open. '
July SI, Tuesday -Annual . pienie of
Marion Community Club federation.
. tato lair fc-rounda. ,; f.,. j,"-
August 1 to 29 Annual eneampment of
Boy Scouts at Caseadi. ' -
August 5, Sunday lfl2nd Oregon infan
try to pienie at Clackamas.
August 16-9 National guard rifle
matches at Clackamas rifle range. -
September 19. Wednesday Willamette
nniyeraity opens.
September 34 to 29 Orejou atate fair.
Loads
Of Fun
Edited by John M. Miller.
A Traveling Buterfly U
Everybody knows that birds mi
grate yearly to warmer climates
as the1 chill of winter creeps
through their feathered coats, but
for a fragile butterfly to attempt
& long flight across mountains so
that his .lifo may endure longer
in a sunny climate is a strange
part of natural history. This
mystery belongs to the large red
monarch butterfly, one of the so
called "milkweed butterflies"
from the fact of its breeding on
the milkweed, f U '
The monarch may be found In
all parts of the United States and
Canada during the summer. The
insect here lives its life cycle of
transformation from egg to grub,
chrysalis and butterfly, and lays
eggs on the milkweed plants.
Then as autumn comes on, the
butterflies collect in large num
bers to begin a great trip to the
south or west where they may en
joy a mild winter. -
Perhaps the most remarkable
fact about these butterflies is that
they seem to have an innate sense
which makes! them seek; out the
trees which j were the winter
haunts of their parents the year
before. Here ; they live until
April, when the swarm scatters,
and by summer the butterflies
are dead. ;
n. October ; their children,
hatched from the eggs left on the
milkweed, begin to arrive, finding
the trees their elders left to them.
was one of I the persons I made
promise not to tell. If resolved
never to speak to her again, j But
it was' queer that none of the
other girls i asked him how he
found out. I went off down the
hall feeling just like a traitor.
Suddenly Agnes grabbed me by
the arm. "Peg," she gasped, "it's
all my fault. I told Philip's sis
ter, but I never dreamed she'd
tell. She promised she wouldn't."
Just thn Milred pulled her away
from me and at the same . time
Helen grabbed my , other arm
They both looked worried and 1
heard Milly confessing to Agne3
with one of my ears while at the
same time I was listening to Hel
en with the other. "Oh, I did it."
she almost sobbed. "I told Aunt
Edith and she's a good friend of
Philip's mother,
wouldn't tell."
She I said she
"Oh, girls!" Dot came tearing
down the hall and bravely accost
ed us all. "Yon girls will never
speak to me again. I made Philip
promise he wouldn't tell, but' you
just can't ever trust a fellow., It
takes a girl to keep a secret.' :
I
sugar cane plantation companies
239.710 acres planted to cane.
This consummation would mean
millions more of wealth in the
Salem district.
Whrf art the three i prettiest
girla in the Salem district?
All the town3 of the Salem dis
trict' are invited to get into the
poultry contest. Perhaps one of
the three prettiest girls in the Sa
lem district is in Silverton, or
St'ayton, or Turner, or Aurora, or
Hubbard, or Dallas,1 Independence,
Monmouth, Dayton or Falls City.
Lost, strayed or stolen the
Democratic party in Minnesota. .
Senator Underwood ; is back
from a trip to Europe : and says
he must have time to make up his
mind as to what he wants to do
about running Jor president. He
possibly wants to consult Father-in-law
Woodward first.- Ex
change, i , '
As a result of the visit oi
President Harding to Alaska he
finds that the woes of the country
have been largely magnified.
Many things require adjustment,
but the principal idea to be incul
cated is to make Alaska a perma
nent homeland of tomorrow in
stead of a bonanza land of 'today.
Tn the meantime the capitalists
who are seeking t'o grab all the
things worth having in Alaska
must and will be restrained. Much
fog has been cleared: from' the
Alaska situation by,, the vUit o(
the president. . M'
The allies are getting out of
Constantinople again, j Now ir
something could be done about
the dogs.
Since the adoption of prohibi
tion, in 1917, the consumption of
milk in the. United States has in
creased from 84,612,000,000
pounds to 102,562,000.000
pounds. I, More babies get milk
now. More workmen! carry a
milk bottle instead of a beer can
In their dinner pails. Exchange.
POLICE BUSINESS
Lots of folks need jacking up
every now and then. The police
department reports to the mayor
that 93,438 persons were charged
with misdemeanors in Los An
geles during the year ending
June 30. This is about 50 per
cent' higher than was ever known
before. There were 82,488 con
victions, so that there must have,
been something to the charges.
It seems, however, that 59,189 of
the cases were for violations of
the traffic laws and ordinances.
This is a new business for the
courts that has been developed
within the present generation.
There are still numbers of drunk
ards and bootleggers, but the
speed- maniacs outnumber - them
three to one. Los Angeles Times.
HELP FROM FAILURES
Our past failures father our fu
ture philosophy"; today sprang
out of yesterday's folly. Each day
is indebted to the sufferings of
the day before. Education is even
the child of sweat and groans.-
Arkansaw Thomas Cat. ' !
THE WEDDING RING
; There are now fourteen differ
ent styles of wedding rings, while
in , grandmother's day there was
but one. There's only about one
pattern of ball and chain, but it
seems to hold 'em better than a
dozen fashions in wedding) rings.
There is no safety (In numbers. It
would seem that by introducing
variety In bridal rings some folks
developed a passion for a full set.
BOTH ENDS MEET; ;
In an eastern town ah under
taker proved also to be the com
munity's favorite bootlegger. The
two occupations seem almost hap
oily interlaced. There was no
waste in coffin varnish of em
balming fluid. After he bad serv
ed a customer faithfully In his
capacity , of bootlegger he could
put on his crepe necktie, call in
a handfull of pallbearers and
complete the other angle of b's
profession. There was no robbing
Peter lo pay Paul. ; He was simply
playing double-headers. -
THE RIG XOISE
Magnus ! Johnson says he was
elected to ; the senate because of
the principles he stands for. As
a matter' of fact he" was elected
because of the voice he sits up
with. ' ;.
THERE'LL BE XO i'OllE
Some Canadian; Burbank is
said to have propagated a coreless
apple." - At that, he may have tak
en a lot of joy out of life. The
core had a deilnfite value in child
hood days and arts of diplomacy
and merchandising were exercis
ed In it's procurement. Save the
core. ' . v -: -.
BAD ACTORS
It Is reported that fifty-five
Wobblies, including most of those
recently sent from this county,
are now in the bull pen at' San
Quentin. (They re guilty of mu
tiny against prison , regulations.
They will not do any of the work
assigned them', nor will they ac
cept the discipline of the institu
tion. They cannot behave even
in the penitentiary. Los Angeles
Times.' v '' . j i :
LITTLE TELL-TALE DUKE
Evidently fired j with enthus
iasm by the spectacle of the suc
cess and. publicity achieved by
Margot Asquith in her all-revealing
biography, the Duke of Man
chester has ransacked the treas
ure, chest of his memory and pro
duced a thrilling , article in the
Sunday Herald of London. ,. The
Duke has been known for years
past as an indefatigable and pro
lific writer jof features, but the
Iate3t article! has aroused the
most excitement, as it reveals con
fidences and secrets between him
ind sundry-American millionaires
when he visited this country as an
eligible bachelor in the long ago.
The article teems with informa
tion regarding the fond and rich
fathers in this democratic land
who endeavored to lure him into
matrimony so that the family
might sport a duke as a son-in-law.
Names and dates are freely
furnished,' as is the fashion in
modern English revelations.
One famous mining man Is re
ported as saying, "Now, Duke,
what will you take to be my son-in-law?"
and when his grace re
fused the proffered , honor the
daughter naively inquired if it was
because her father's offer was
too meager and' would - he make
her his duchess if she doubled the
amount of cash to be given him?
Innumerable other episodes are
recounted1 of the attempts of the
irst families to ensnare him and
we might' wonder at his courage
in turning down such offers were
it not that he informs us that, he
Was already madly in love with
the girl who became his wife.
Now a discussion is raging " in
London as to whether the Duke
has -violated the traditions of no
bility In revealing ' these hitherto
buried secrets and gaining so
much publicity. Inasmuch as his
grace states that he is divided be
tween choosing a career in the
Hollywood films or the Canadian
gold : fields, with his preference
for the former, there may be
method in his bid for wide public
ity. '
- In the circumstances one may
be pardoned for joining in the
wondering inquiry of the young
lady' whom he scorned.
SENATORIAL INVESTIGATORS
Senator Brookhart of Iowa has
returned to Washington from Eur
ope, ' after a sojourn of several
weeks as the guest of the Bolshev
ik! at Petrograd, with what he
considers very valuable informa
ion for the state department. So
great was his concern that he has
tened to call upon the secretary of
state the morning o't his arrival in
the national capital.1
Judging from the press reports
of his interviews with the news
paper men he seemed to expect
that the recognition of the Bol
shevist government would be con
cluded before the day ended. La
ter dispatches indicate, however,
that Secretary Hughes was not
very powerfully impressed by the
information imparted ; by . Senator
Brookhart. t , ;
It is possible that the secretary
of state knows something concern
ing the ' record j for accuracy of
Senator Brookhart as an investi
gator. Before leaving for Europe
the Iowa senator did some inves
tigating concerning the operation
of the American railroads. On
March 14 he disclosed to the
Prairie Club at Des Moines what
he had discovered. He said that
the operating expenses of the rail
roads in 1921 and 1922 under pri
vate operation were Jl, 200, 000,
.000 more per year than in 1919
udder government operation, de
spite the-fact that the wages paid
employes; were less than in 1918.
Like most of the senator's gen
eralizations, this would be highly
important. If true;' for it would
indicate, that the railroads were
charging excessive freight rates to
cover what might be termed "'wa
tered" operating expenses. But
the official reports of the inter
state commerce commission are a
flat contradiction of the senator's
figures. In 1919 the operating ex
penses of the railroads were $4,
399.715.515. In 1922 they were
14. 455.650.215. an increase of less
(than 156.000.000 In place of $1,-
200,000,000. - . :
; Accord 'ng to the Interstate u
FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 27, 1923
commerce commission reports, the
wages paid to railroad employes
averaged f $179 a year more in
1921 and $136 a year more In
1922 than J919. -It Will be recall
ed that congress increased the
pay of the employees at the time
the roads were turned back to
their owners, so the- railroads are
still paying war-time wages. If
the average wage had been no
higher in 1922 than in 1919 the
cofetof operation would have been
$214,000,000 less.
When one stops to consider how
far. Senator Brookhart missed the
mark-in his statements concerning-our
railroads, where he had
every opportunity to get the facts,
one begins to appreciate how
much confidence the secretary of
state would be Justified in placing
in his reports ' concerning condi
tions in Russia.
Senator Brookhart is one of the
class of investigators who have a
faculty for seeing only what they
want to see. They make up their
minds about a condition first and
investigate afterward; and every
thing that fails to conform to
theirpreconceived opinions Is re
jected. ; ' :
No one will seriously doubt that'
the Bolshevik! were prepared to
supply the Iowa senator with sta
tistics to prove any assertion he
might want' to make. They have
a way In Petrograd of supplying
statistics while you wait. If Sen
ator Brookhart desired to place
his plea for recognition of the so
viet governmtnf on the argument
that the per capita wealth In Rus
sia is now greater than that in his
own" country the soviet commis
sioners would have supplied him
with duly attested statistics to
prove that assertion.''
When a reckless investigator
offers the testimony of scoundrels
to support his assertions the sec
retary of state is justified in mak
ing a few Independent investiga
tions before he' acts.' The state
department has maintained un
prejudiced investigators in Russia
forthe past two years; and it is
upon their reports, not - those of
strolling politicians, that the ad
ministration relies for its informa
tion. ' .
In his interview Senator Brook
hart relates that he visited . the
French foreign office in Paris -and
supplied it with, the information
he had gathered in Russia about
the stability of the government
and Its willingness to side with
France against Germany In return
for French recognition. As the
French government also main
tains its own investigators in Rus
sia it would be interesting to
know the opinion of the head of
the foreign office concerning Ibe
competency of United States sen
ators as Investigators.
Some other senators, by the
way, have been making personally
conducted investigation tours in
other parts of Europe this sum
mer. It' makes one fairly shudder
to consider the mass of misinfor
mation that will find its way into
the Congressional Record when
they are given "leave to print"
what they found when congress
reconvenes.
In
Hundreds and Hundreds of Bargains
all over this Great Store. Now the
time to Buy. Many Things You Need
at Extraordinary Savings. It's the
Greatest Sale We Ever Held
YOUR MAIL ORDERS
receive careful attention. We
pay express or parcel post
within radius of a hundred
miles.
. Did the three most beantiful
women especially the daughters
of poultrymen in the Salem dis
trict note the offer to send one
of them to be Queen of Egg Day
at the Petaluma fair, in the 81o
gan pages of The Statesman of
yesterday morning? It Is a chance
to advertise this section as' a
poultry producing district and It
costs nothing; nothing but the
trouble to send In the two photo
graphs. We will win If we lose
win the chance to show the peo
ple of the greatest poultry district
on earth, and ; poultrymen every
where, that Salem Is a poultry
center and aspires to the premier
place in the world in this respect
If we win, the Salem district lady
chosen will have a free 'trip and
a wonderful time, as the guest of
honor, of Petaluma and the coun
ty that is the home. of ! Lutber
Burbank; and she may,' at her
ROSTEIN &
HIGH CLASS
NEW HAND BAGS AND VANITY CASES
100 different; kinds from which to make your selec
tion, i The most desirable, and are now so popular. Most
dependable materials and workmanship. Hand bags in
paisley, moire, silks and leather novelty vanity cases.
If interested be sure to look over this big assortment
i Mercerized
Suiting
White Only
Yard
94
Unbleached
Sheeting ..
Special Yard
28c
50c
SLIPON SWEATERS
Children's all wool new
styles slipons. Green with
tan trims. Tan with brown
trims. Very pretty and
durable, price only $2.50.
Fine wools, Angora trims
$3.00.
Ladies' wool sweaters,
$3.25 and $2.50. . ..
Ladies' All Wool Bathing
New Collar Laces - Jap Crepes
The Very Latest Beautiful Colors'
8 and 10-inch Width Good Grade ,
Yard . 'Yard. -
. 75c '25c
Wall Patterns "Ladles': .. Lace SOc
Oil Cloth :- Union --Curtains Brassiers
Yard Suits Pair 3 for
25c 48c $1.25 $1.00
Nashua Wool Nap , Ratines
" Blankets 66x84 f Blue, Pink
" Pretty Plaids and Yellow
Pair $5.00 J -- Yard 69e-r-
Turkish Laces Cretonne
Towels -Towels Yard 36-inch
23c 1 7c 5c; 25c
MILLINERY DEPARTMENT
New Fall Hats, t Velours and Felts. Reasonable Prices.
240 and 246 N. COMMERCIAL STREET
ly Gleafaece
Will soon pass
his
into
Only 'four days
left.
Salem Stor
4BO State, fit,
option, choose one of the
contestants as her chaperc..
any other lady. And her chaj
will also have a free trip aaj
tertalnment. Please hurry
the photographs. Let us ,
think of missing the chance.
Bavaria Seeks Water
For Power Pure
MUNICH, July 26. Ban
will have one of the world's gr
vest power plants when the car
ization of the Middle Isar R;
Is completed.
Seven thousand workmen t
engaged in constructing at
bed for the river which will nu
it possible to develop an elect
current aggregating 480.000.C
watt hours yearly. This will i
suit in a saving of 500,000 t.
of coal annually, the cost of wl;
has been estimated at 400,0.
000.000 paper marks.
GREENBAUr.
MERCHANDISE
36-Inch
Silkalene
sSpecial .
TYard .
15c
Gainsboro
Hair-Nets
Double
Mesh,.-
10c
75c VOILES FOR 47c
Dark grounds, woven
voiles, small neat patterns,
47c.
65c voiles for 29c.
Dark or; light colors,
plain or figured extra good
values, only - 29c yard.
Suits, Pretty Colors, $4.75
Sale
toiry.
Portland Silk Shop
883 Alder St.
t