The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, March 25, 1925, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE -OREGON- STATESMAN, SALES! OHEGON
WEDNESDAY MORNING MARCH 25192
Ittnes Dally Except Vai by
TES 8tATSHAXXrBZJSHnra COXTAVT
SIS South. Ooawisl 8t, 81b, Oroa
R. J. Hondrlek
Job JU. Brady
MZXXZS OF THB ASSOCIATES FZSS
Tfc AmU4 Pnu is xeJuslTely tttt4 to Uo far pablieoUoa of oil str
elfpoteha erditd to it or Ml otaarwiao ordHos U Ui popoir aa Jo tko fee)
aows pabUshad aaraia.
-: - ' BUSINESS OFFICE:
Tktui T. Clark CW Haw York, 141-145 Wtit Stk St, CaSesc, Maraatt BU4-
tac W. S. Grothwahl. Mr.
1 Portland Offica. 83ft Worcester Blag.. PkoM 6637 BRotdvtr, Albert Brers, Mgr.
BsttasM OtflM ,
Hew Dapartataat
8SlvS
Job Dapartaaaat
Xatorad at tka Poatofflea la Sales, Oracoa, as Mcm4-eUM matter
BIBXJS THOUGHT AND PRATES. j
Prepare ey Bod Jo BIBLE SERVICE Bimi. Cfaariaaatt. OMa.
If paraata wiii aava their ealldroa nomoriM the daily Bible aeieetieae. It wiB prOTa
prieoloaa ritr th. is iltw ;ta. :
Marrh 33, 1025 v. i . T:
A SURE DWELLING PLACE: -Trust In the Lord and da good; so
shalt thou dwell In. the land, and. verily thon iha.lt be fed. Psalm
PRAYER: 0, we give thanks unto the Lord; for He is good; for
His mercy endureth forever, z ;
THE PURE BRED HONEY BEE
.: The Statesman of yesterday contained a news article
concerning an industry that ought to be encouraged and that
will keep a good deal of money at home ! !
The breeding of honey bees and queens, by H. M. Mead,
on his Polk county place a few-miles west of Salem, on Rural
Route '2. ' I
The honey bee is one of the most marvelous of all crea-
tures. The philosophers of old studied the habits of the bee
and books have been written about the works and govern-
' ment of this wonderful insect; books telling fascinating facts.
But .the" pure bred honey bee of the industry , under dis
cussion is for the fruit growers of the Salem district a most
practical necessity. The fruit growers must have bees to
pollenize their fruit blossoms. In no other way will this be
"done :-.;j i : : r''-;"'v-':; - ::'h:i:iA:':'i-::r't -And
it will not be done thoroughly unless there are great
- numbers of worker bees; " virgin daughters of toil;". billions
and billions of them :
And there will not be great numbers of bees unless the
bee industry pays. It will pay only if-we have pure bred bees
v; of the golden kind; and we should tolerate no o$her
And unless there is provided ample late bee pasture,
v So it is a fine thing that we have, a breeder of bees here
with knowledge ; one who can supply, the right1 kinds and
tell of the right ways to treat them for the greatest profits.
. The pure bred honey, bee is as important for the people
of this district as the pure bred cow, or the pure bred any
thing else. And our, aim should be to weed out the scrubs
in every line. s " T i . : "
The moving of the offices of the state superintendent
of banks from the capitol to rented rooms in Portland should
, help to bring about a campaign for an of f ice building on the
site north of the supremeT court and state 1raiT-buflinir
e purchased and set aside for that purpose a number of years
s ago. With! such a structure as ought to occupy that site,
there should be no excuse for the state renting many, if any,
offices in Portland or elsewhere. If for convenience some
state offices ought to be j maintained in Portland, it would
be better for the state to own its prn building there. Could
- that be done, under the Constitution?
I MORE SHEEP, BUT NOT ENOUGH
Consider the wool industry, how it grows ; they toil and
likewise do they spin, and Solomon in all his glory was not
arrayed like Americans of the present day. ;Note a decade
of development: In 1914 the census bureau counted 799 mills
engaged in the manufacture of woolen and worsted goods.
These factories employed, to use round numbers, 159,000
hands, who were paid an aggregate in wages of $76,000,000,
or an average per capita, part and full time, skilled and un
skilled, of $480 a year. The cost of materials was $246,500,
000, the value, of products was $379,500,000,' and the value
added by manufacture, $133,000,000. T 1 " j
. In 1923, according to a bulletin just issued by the census
bureau, there were 851 mills engaged in the industry. They
jemployed 194,500 wage earners,- who were paid an aggregate
of $223,000,000, or an average per capita of $1150, an increase
of nearly 140 per cent over 1914. The cost of materials was
5623,000,000, an advance of 153 per cent in the course of the
decade; the value of products was $1,063,000,000, and the
value added by manufacture was $440,000,000.
' . The woolen industry today is protected by tariff rates
So is the wool which the farmer produces. In 1911,
under the protective policy, we had 53,000,000 sheep in the
United States. The Democrats removed the protective duties
in 1913, and in 1920 the number of sheep in this country, had
fallen to 35,000,000 : i
But protection to wool being restored in 1922, there fol
lowed an upward movement, and last year the census count
showed 38,000,000 sheep, and the growth continues j,. It can
scarcely be too fast, because even yet we are importing from
foreign countries, principally ! from Australia, over half the
wool we are using i i
And we will not be living up to our opportunities till .we
produce all the wool we use ; and" until we become as nearly
as . possible a self contained nation, raising and making in
this country all the articles we need, as fast as the natural
conditions will warrant- . - ;
Everything that may be produced in the temperate zone.
We are coming up getting more sheep, but we are not
getting more of them fast enough. 1-
Meanwhile, the price of wool clothing,' while it has
advanced appreciably, compared with 1914, has not begun to
record such an increase a3 ! have .wages and the cost of
materials. - 5 . ' I
AEOUT 5IUS1I
. Our good friendt Claude Ingalls
who ships at 'everything touching
tunaa" eyrnzitty for fear it Is
rrcsrc::ivof criticizes The SUtcs
raan for f iylz that Europe suf
f;recl frc: i i "z or l?v T
v waf -ar '
. ;v . . Xmiw
. . Editor
lfsaagvr Jk DpC
TEI.rH0JKS:
14 or 883 , Cirenlatiaa Offtee
. SM
10
Soeiety Editor
sss
tlncuished CorvalHs editor , tle-
clarea this Is mush. ' t
Now, mush ha been a staple
article of diet since time was.' In
the days when the Corvallis editor
was a barefoot baby liU parents
fed hid os mush, and It gave him
tLat' good " start H'wntca enabled
t!n ;,to'-etretclr- ertr . the :z.x foot
limit. -In those early days every
family was ; almost T literally
broaght apfon mash. The larger
families made it'by the bucket
ful. The children bad It for sup
per, together with milk, and the
next morning it was fried oh!
such a delicious dish it made. I
In all races mush has served as
a stimulant as well as a growing
portion of tjie human diet. It has
never had a substitute. The
breakfast foods have not touched
it, and the next generation will
have mush the same as the pre
vious one. We venture the state
ment that there are more ; great
men - fed on mush than on any
other article of food in the world.
It Is a better muscle ' maker , than
meat; it makes children groir," It
satisfies the appetite of the mid
dle aged and the old, and the
strong men partake of it for sap
per diluted with milk, and have It
in the morning fried as only a
mother can fry it. Mush has
never been properly recognized,
gome people think it is a plebian
dish, but it Is not; it is simply
great and it makes people grow.
It has held Itaplace through all
the years and it will continue to
bold Its place because there Is no
substitute for it, nothing that can
take its place. It is always there
when needed, always cheap, al
ways filling, and always satisfy
ing.
If love can do for Europe what
mush bag done for. the human
race, there will never be another
war. . ..
, HELPING THE IAIR YMEX
American Consul Dow at "Rot
terdam has sent to : the United
States department of commerce a
table published by the Dutch gov
ernment showing the quantity of
raw materials used in the Dutch
margarine Industry of 1923. Dur
ing that year the industry con
sumed 45,124 metric tons of ani
mal fats, 66,103 tons of vegetable
fats, 298 tons mixture af animal
and vegetable fats and ,253 tons
of batter. Please note the last
amount. . There are . 5.7 factories
and the output was 66.669,206
florins: Of thas amount only 3,-
000,000 florins went for butter.
milk, yolk of eggs, salt and other
ingredients. f ..."
iDo, you wonder that .the dairy
men are becoming alarmed and
that the issue of pure butter is a
live one in Oregon and the north
west? r So far the producers of
dairy' substitutes have defeated
the dairymen. They defeated
them; in y direct vote in Jxoth Ore
gbn and Washington" and in. the
legislature Of Idaho.. The situa
tion is one that calls for, serious
thought because It is a menace to
our butter industry;
SALOON IS BACK
- British - Columbia has shilly
shallied on liquor legislation. It
tried prohibition and. the howl
went up that the bootleggers were
doing the (business. Then they
tried government dispensaries but
the bootlegging was worse than
ever. The liquor traffic is always
resentful of ; any I restraint, and
when a dispensary refused to sell
to Inebriates or minors the boot
legging flourished more under the
dispensary system than It did un
der prohibition." ' v .'"-T- '
, The third proposition that wa
submitted to the people was the
plebiscite, or. as we would say in
this country the referendum, and
prohibition was sustained, but in
some unaccountable way the gov
ernment construed this as author
izing the ; selling of beer. ; B. ; C.
now has saloons. ,
TIMBER FAR3IERS
The Statesman published a let
ter the other day from a man who
has been engaged in timber farm
ing. It attracted our special at
tention because it Is : along . the
lines that must be : followed : in
Oregon. .We must replant our for
ests, we must find some way of
replacing cut timber. By care
ful timber farming it is possible
to keep forests going forever,, bat
we can not depend upon the gov
ernment's reforestation. That is
on a glfirantlc scale, of ourse. but
the real test will be how well the
Individual farmer replaces his cut
timber: Thia opens an avenue of
great possibilities for the Oregon
people and one that we must fol
low. ' - :
I'KItSHIXG
A most excellent ' position has
been found for General Pershing.
lie is to be the official represen
tative of -the American 'govern
ment wherever expositions are
held, ot wherever we want to go
and join In. a parade. General
Pershln j is upstanding.' has a
splendid figure, marches well. Is
100 per cent American, lie has
got precisely the position he ought
to have and he will be a credit to
America everywhere he goes. ?
The Divine Plan Includes count
less fools, but It has not yet been
revealed what "we arc supposed to
do with them. ' ' ' .
Ill . w
J '?rtrirsn ( rfonsS)
JIJajzzgjv IhsnsA&b Judezjl
A SPRING FLURRY
By AVallace 3L Baylss '
Spring smiled. I'll swear she smil
ed at me.
So ravlshingly sweet she smiled ,
My sense and judgment were be
guiled; . , " -
I fared. Alas, such treachery!
Spring frowned, and clouds be-
dimmed the sky.
Apon she eke began to cry;
Aye, what is worse, she cried on
. ine
She wept. She bawled. She leaked,
by gee!
At home at length, soaked to the
..- skin
I cried: "Assistance! Help me,
Mln! ' '
Bring out the camphor and sage
tea! - ' :
And telephone some wise M. D.
I'll get pneumonia, I fear; '
Stay not, but hasten . thee, my
. ; ' : dear, . .
Or else a widow you may be."
The doctor came. He charged a V.
"Drink lemonade that's good and
hot;
Tomorrow youH Ibe well, I wot."
That's what he told me for the
fee!
Though still I live, my prized
beautv
Is marred by sores upon lip
And puffy nose, because a Snip
Called Spring the hussy, smiled at
me! :
A Squalling Brat
Alvin: "Radio ls"stUl in its In
fancy."
Roland: "Yes. I notice It keeps
people up at night." . . .
I Tlieory And Practice -Mildred
: ' Warren says lov Is
a disease that attacks us In the
spring." v .:-,':r..,v-.y ;.-
Margaret: " He's awfiily absent-
minded, dear. He tried to make
love to me all winter." 1
-S: A. Kates.
Spring is here! ' -Now
watch the' country go to the
(hot) dogs! : . .
, Betty Praise
While seated at supper Betty's
older brother, with his mouth full
of cake, remarked appreciatively,
"That's fine cake, mother; you're
a good baker." " . , ,
Not to be outdone In the Darin ir
of compliments, Betty looked up
from her dish of fruit and said
pleasantly:: . V ''" t-'l '-:ir ; f ;
"These arenice plumbs, mo'ther; '
you're a lovely plumber." . , ;
; Rev. John ; S. Lowe. ,
Love Letters Of Famous Men
Fairest Queen: -''-.','
I feel sad and neglected this
evening, dear one. I am' all alone
In the. palace tonight with only a
couple of hundred wives to keep
me company. The rest are having
a Mah Jongg party somewhere and
nave left me In solitude. It's fun
ny, isn't it. that such a wise man
as I am can have such foolish
wives T Some of them are even
working cross word nuzzles. I
wouldn't mind it at all but they
have a habit of using my diction
ary! I may be the wisest man in
the world, but this "Jerusalem In
four letters" stuff gives me a pain.
; Fair one, when you told me that
yon hated cross word puzzles I
learned to love yon. If you con
Sent, dear, I'll make you wife fin.
1027, and I'll send a royal Justice
of the Peace over tomorrow to
record your finger prints. Answel
by messenger.
v' King Solomon
The3Iodem Okie
Kessler: " So Trovatore Is your
lavorue opera?"
LENTEN TALKS
by
Rer. ERNEST H. SHANKS, Pastor of the
First Baptist Church -
MARCH .25, J925 - - '
, - " John 12: 1-19. "The Triumphal Entry."
Th Anointiac I.S.- , .
Many Believe. 9-11.
The Triumphal Procession. 12-19. , .
Key: Hosanua., .' '
Memory verses: ,"3,: 7, 15, 19." . " f i
PALM SUNDAY marks the beginning of what Is sometimes called
"Holy Week," or "Passion Week," The triumphal entry was on
the first day of that week. It would be well for us to read the story
of this event as recorded in the Gospels of Matthew. Mark and Luke
along with the account given here in John. There was that beautiful
anointing in Bethany, when Mary took the small flask of pure nard,
very precious, and anointed the feet of Jesus. : 2Cben He turns toward
Jerusalem. His Jerusalem. As He reached the crest of the hill where
He may look down upon the city. He halted, and wept over the city
that had rejected Him. ; It Is now to be left desolate. The day of its
grace is past. In a few days that city will demand His crucifixion.
As the' multitude came out to meet Him with shouting and great
demonstration, it must have tilled His heart with mingled joy and
sadness. . How easily the multitudes are swayed. One day acclaiming
and the next day condemning t Poor Jerusalem! No wonder Jesus
wept-over It I - ?- .--...-.;..:-:..,: : .
V-' s::'J '' ' A-J 3. : : - V.'.; ' . :
Mary took a pound of spikenard, very costly, and anointed the feet
of Jesus, and wiped His feet with her hair: and the bousd was filled
with the odor of the ointment.' ;.; :
' 7. ' -
Then said Jesus, "Let her alone: against the day of my burying
hath sho kept this.' 4 ' . . 1
r is. . ' - - . , -
They took branches of palm. trees, and went) forth to meet Him.
and cried: "Hosana: Blessed Is the. King of Israel that cometh in
the name of the Lord." : " ,' . . .
; - i - t?' 15. ':,v U'':'y" " v-'' . "'.
' '.Tear not, daughter of Zion:; Behold thy King cometh."
" The' Pharisees said, ; "Perceive -ye how ye preTs!l nothing?
Behold, the word is gone "alter illu." '. ' r" ' v" ' 1
Milgrim: "You've said it. But
why didn't Verdi make a jazz out
of. the Anvil chorus? Look at the
chance he had with those ham
mers." r
I. II. D.
ROGUISH ROLLO
f
The Local Ground-Rule
Back of Deacon Jones' house
Is where we play baseball.
It makes a dainty diamond.
Except it's rather small,'.
And so we have a ground-rule
That's fair to everyone;
Each time we break a window
We all get a home-run.
A. C. Mollart.
. II
The Real Rollo
When Ma takes me to the Movies,
There I sit as good as gold.
Never talk or twitch or wiggle,
f Always do as I am told.
I'm glad Ma can't see inside me.
Where I'm really awful wild!
She'd say: "Who's this dreadful
1 ' . boy, here?
Surely, not my angel child!"
' Kathleen Church.
. :S' First Aid
Clarinda: ; "Mrs." Washington
tells me Florian is helpin' her wid
de wsshlnV
Mandy: "Yeah! He pushes de
button on de 'lectric washer."
,r Erwic MUler.
- Too Many Drills
"When the school house caught
fire," the Superintendent told the
Principal, "the firemen came up
here and found part of the kids
doing calisthenics .part of them
filling their' mouths with soap--and
only a few of them had es
caped from the burning building.
What about your fire drill?"
"Well." explained the Princi
pal, "we have the 'fire drill, deep
breathing drill, toothbrush drill,
dally dozen drill, and others.
When the fire came, the kids got
the drills mixed, and that's why
some of them were bruslng their
teeth when the firemen came in
and, carried them through the
flames." j
L. Edson.
i in nit .. In Earnest
o; Mrs. Byron; "Remember how
green we both were when we were
fngaged?". ,V '? ':-;C- ''.
-P i. Byron: "Yes. I believed "every-
thlag I told you." .
..-.j. Robert E. Newman. ,
.. . Barnyard chickens use their
feet-to scratch for a living, but
city chickens use their head to
dig for gold.: .
I lilts for UreaJtTast
' Near spring weather
; Several fair Imitations of spring
days.
, a, a.
Have ' you seen the beautiful
peach blooms in the near by or
chards? '
a
Everybody wants to know more
about ' the flax Industry. Hon
T. B. Kay talked to the Corvallis
Chamber of Commerce at the noon
hour yesterday on flax.
a V
"People with idle tongues
sbould visit the play at the Oregon
theater." That Is the way a note
reads that was handed to the Bits
for Breakfast man by a Salem
lady yesterday.
a '
. A Polk county man thinks ac
cessories carnal and says man
THE GOSPEL-ACCORDING
TO ST JOHN
should be satisfied' with the Ford
the way God made it, t . ,
There are more motor cars In
Oregon , each succeeding : month.
Our autos are" not only keeping up
with the population, but running
a lot of It down.
How fresh the spring landscape
looks with new paint on the bill
boards. Still yon cant expect the same
people to enjoy Freud and wind
shield stickers. -
Most people could reduce by liv
ing on what their services to the
world are worth.
The new dollar bill seems all
right until, you try to buy a dol
lar's worth with it.
a S
Praise is deserved, anyway. It
takes a clever father to think up
those bright sayings of his child's.
When a lot of folks cast bread
on the waters they expect it back
the same day with blackberry jam
on it. .- .
Los Angeles doctor finds we all
are half lazy. We find he hasn't
told the half of It.
A Point of Ethics
THE modern funeral director is
. not primarily a merchant, as
was his predecessor,' the under
taker. The funeral director of
to-day is a professional man first
and foremost, with a most - strict
code of ethics.
One of the points of our code of
ethics upon which we lay great
stress is that all who call upon us,
.regardless oi siauuii, onau
-i served with equal care and con
sideration. . .: .
FUNERAL
ff v.. or.
Where ECiipwleclge
Every official, every stenographer arid every desk should
, acciirate, quick reference dictionary Increase
WERST1!71!?'S 1250 pages
m'TTaJT r T STURDILY BOUND
New Modern English CLEARLY PRINTED
DICTIONARY . ; : illustrated
- SIZE
" j fl)ft.( HIKO' MKY-r ,
si ''"''
- ' - , - ,
-Mf j. '' - i '....
! - - ! . i . - ' f ,
.... ! . :
1!
SAP & SALT
By Bert lose
O
When you want one thing and
get another that's experience.
If the doctor guesses right, he
wins; If he guesses wrong, you
lose.
. . O ;
Where the husband goes out
nights. It givee the wife a chance
to go out too. .
: - o. . - .
All thlnglf have' two sides ex
cept divorce, which usually has
three and quite often four. ,:
' r o :.;.; . ; -
Some men have the reputation
of being honesty when really' they
are not clever enough to cheat.
Noah, at the age of 600, made
a more" lasting reputation in the
ship-building, line thin ' anybody
has ever, made since. : I -.
t Hez'Heck says; .''The main dif
ference between, a )eg and a tooth
is that the tooth can be pulled
only once . '
Women' are ' good - looking but
peculiar.- They want their clothes
air just alike only different.
PARLORS
o . u
rVJ- -Oi-
jfiffinHf f
Distributed Exclusively to the Readers of
1 -. r r -
"TtlLJ
COMING
I
PERSOfiALS
I
it, . w
G us Abraham, Xlcillnnville Ki
wanlan, was a guest at the Salsm
club luncheon Tuesday noon. Mr.
Abraham . formerly lived in Al
bany.;. 't , '?
. Sprague Carter, of Pendleton,
was a Salem business v1sitor Tues
"day. He was a guests at the Ki
wanis club luncheon.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul V. Marls, of
Corvallis, were . Salem visitors
Tuesday' morning. . Mr. Maris was
a. guest at , the Kiwanis - club
luncheon.
In New Tork, a woman kicked
in a shop window. May have seen
a hat there just like hers.
rri- V V"
1
.f
I I I I A. a. It. t 111 B wmi a r , a
Ig Po w3r
i be equipped with a comprete,
your effici ency with a ,
' onlv
98t
and 3 coupon
Oregon Statesman
ACCURATE COMPLETF
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i Tabic of Caatcats s '
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Th Origin ,j bnalaMu( Vttm EnflUk !
: Pftnript. oi Qnmmu. 1
. ,OrtiKgrollI ; : - - :
ron.utli Merki ind T1r Wftnlnf.
. Jrifttim t ortni and Bale.
Krw t A nmlii in.
hy in Prmtivit vm.
, Th Iir bmitt Jlomnnt la th Tnlll Slsttti
Tiw hot Sroul. In Fnrrisa Cauaiciw.
VmtArukm ami r-r1.
- Hrnmyma and Anut,nii.
C.nnf af ArUilo Terwa.
:ioary ef AmnmnMla Tarma. .
C.i.n-jr f Ridm Tmv . '
Ntrti-Nam ef ih- 8'iM ami tha Baatant.
, acta Ahaut tNa F..rih.
. ef Laadlnf XaMnna.
' Jtwne t" of n.nhn an4 M-airw
' if ror.lira Coma In t Monr af
UnlfM Rtaua.
Kamn- Orltiq and U.anlnf of Staa tni
fl-HorM Vnta.
HniH.Ti. WH-llrf Annlrafiajrlaa. '
Tim TiffM.nf . 3
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