The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 06, 1925, Page 4, Image 4

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5 rhe Oregon
Xaised Daily Except Monday lyo r
215 South Commercial St., 8alem, Oregon
R. Ji Hendricks -- - - Vanarev .
Frd J. Tooxa - aCanarinf-Kditor j
... O.K. Logan - - City Editor
"Lelia J. 8mlth -.. Telegraph Editor I
, ..Andred Bunch Society Editor : ) '
ij jTbi Associated Jwr i exchrsJTeJy eatitltd to tna for niibllrttio of all -
iUpatcnea credited to it or Mt otbenriie credited is this paper and alto tho tocai
aewt publuhad herein. .. ...
Albert Byer. 335 Worcester Bldj, Portland, Ore. ,
Thomas F. Clark CoM New York, 128-136 W. Slit St.; Chfcaso, Vsii.-tte' Bid?.:
Doty Payne. Sharon Bide, San Francisco, Calif.; Higgins Bldg., Loo Angelea. Calif.
Bvainest Off iea.23 or 583
Soetoty Editorw
: Entered at tka.Poat Office in Salem.
in you, ye shall ask what yo will,
John 15:7. . . - - v ,
"Fifteen years from today Salem will be a city of 100,000
people without a question" . ; "
So spoke Franlt N. Derby to the ; Marion-Polk County
- Realtors' association yesterday at theirs noon hjncheon.Mr.
Derby has recently returned from an extensive tour thrpugh
s Out the United States. He is a conservative Salem property
' owner-and business man. ; . -. 'V v V
. That prediction is enough to stir the imaginatio;:lo set
one to thinking what Salem Will lookj Pe witiip0,000
people j ; M'Z-SH::r
: But why not ?. ' X2 '. ', - ""J!! V. . .; .
' The possible development of the flax and linen industries
alone in that time would give Salem' the 100000 -people ;
iand then be only fairly started-r- .a . 0y v
And sq would the building here of seyera jbeet sugar
'factories with the train of benefitVtnatHeould follow
t , But Salem is no pent up Uticav This s the land of diver
v sity. Our resources' in special crops Talone' are potentially
enormous; enough to stir the enthusiasm of any one who will
consider thenu -,
It may transpire, at the end of fifteen years, that Mr.
' Derby will be considered a most conservative man; or even a
piker in the realm of prophecy. . V
- United States Senator Wesley L. Jones of Seattle, chair
man of the commerce committee of the upper house of Con
gress, has for a quarter of a century advocated discriminating
diitiesJor the upbuilding and maintenance of our shipping in
foreign trade ' ' ' ' , '
JButin a special dispatch' from Seattle to the New York
Ierald-Tribune published Oct. 25, Senator Jones is reported
-as follows: v v , " 'v: " " " '
-"'.'Personally I have heretofore been opposed toa subsidy
system, hut it is the only concrete proposal having substantial
support that offers any Hope of success. ? -
-'1 want to see shipping transportation in private hands.
I believe this to be far more efficient and more economical,
than government operation. But I consider the established
services so absolutely vital to the development of our. com
merce and the. prosperity of our country that if we cannot
adopt a policy that will induce private parties to take? over
these services and maintain them I am' in favor "of the govern
ment doing it. - -' - - r - '
r ' "Our people all declare for,- a merchant marine, but . we
are divided as to ways and means of getting it. There should
be no partisanship in considering this question. The great
trouble has been that we have divided over it politically."
- 'Without arguing for or against'a' Ship Subsidy, I want
to' present some facts that justify me injsaying that I shall
support any reasonable proposal that may be submitted."
,Then Senator Jones presents a great array of -facts
regarding our foreign commerce and , the acute need of a
great permanent American merchant marine for its transpor-
Senator Jones is missing
' in to the group advocatmg ship
anywhere. That group has ;
illanna and has accomplished nothing
And will accomplish nothing permanent. , : -
Of course, a government
-American fleet at all i . -
' But why in the name of
as Senator Jones stand by.their guns, and get discriminating
'duties for goods carried in American bottoms? . XX,
. - That was the policy of the
held for 61 years, till 1850,
,'chantt marine that carried 80
seas :- ; r.-
h And that policy put into
does any one hesitate, j ":v"f :: -v J-v;.': '
; - . Why? Why? Why? WhyTSvi?
' t Disputes between nations can and should be settled by
peaceful means. War can be made Impossible through crea--tion
jbf the right kind of spirit, the right kinds of institutions
"and proper procedures.
The national right to self defense should of course be
i always recognized. The army
"at defense strength. Our fortifications should not be neglect
x 'cd but the spirit of building
J r VCJS of future aggressions
Controversies will inevitably arise in regard to rights
r and duties of citizens and nations. The interpretations of
treaties will also be necessary at times. - Each party to the
disputes may believe, itself right. Each one looks at things
generally from its own viewpoint. To settle such difficulties
wliile . holding these differences .would mean ' to settle them
according to divergent .views which is. impossible. And unless
there is an outside' agency tofwhom the parties may refer,
urged on by Advantages of
tenders of the leaders, wars
W. H. Handeraon - Circulation VManaicrr
Ralph H. Klettins Aertialn- Iana
J'mnk Jaakoaki . Manager Job Oop.
E. A. Khotea - - .- " UTratoek Editor
W. C. Conner --.;. - - Pottrjr fcdito
TELEPIIOXE3: . ; .- "
Circulation 0ffiea583 Newa Department 131 08
Job Depurtmcnt ... , ..j83
Oregon, aa second-clan matter."
e, 1923 v
abide in me, and my words abide
and it shall' be done unto , you.
the cMancS lil3te,Jn giving
suJbsidlesP-lTney will, not get
worked sihce'thiBJiime of Markl
owned fleet is better than no
common sense, do not such men
founders of our Republic, that
and built up an American mer-
per cent of our goods on- the
- '
law will do it again; Then why
and navy should be maintained
tremendously with the probabilf
should not be emphasized. -.
prior action or by hot and hast
are usually precipitated without
counting the results or attempting . any other ' settlement pi
existing difficulties. And then
as impossible. .-' .'; . ;
x;'- But controversies between nations can be settled And
the first steps in settlement is to refer matters under dispute
for consideration by unprejudiced parties. i t " r
i The World Court is a tribunal to which legal phases of
international disputes could be referred and in the consider
ation of these phases of the causes of threats and wan clouds
the atmosphre of international passions and prejudices could,
be clarified. '-v.. '
' 'The Court is a clear step toward the goal of international
peace. Compulsory, jurisdiction ' for the Court is a further
step in the program to outlaw. war. " ' ; -f
j And it is important that the United States, the greatest
of the nations now undergoing economic expansion i should
enter the Court and set an example in. spirit and procedure
to; the end; that all international disputes shall be settled on
the basis of justice, reason and lam. -'X "Cvr
. " Special emphasis will be placed during Childrens Book
Week, upon those books which tend to develop international
sympathy and understanding. The purpose of this emphasis
is to eliminate race prejudice so commonly shown toward for
eign children and to inculcate inj the rising generatioajthose
elements which make for universal peace. It is a commend
able. purpose in a splendid plan, j ";
Jfewapnnwr Faarar AerTo,.I
,f Copyright. 1923. Jy
The wastebasket, ot course.
That was my first objectiye upon
entering the bathroom where I
had bandaged Dicky's hurt head.
I had seen him glance furtively at
it just before I had helped him
back. to his bedroom, and I was
sure that lie had thrust into the
torn- papers which it? contained,
the - queer - awkward bandages
which had been tied around his
head when he came home.
I locked the bathroom door, and
then, spreading a newspaper upon
the floor, tumbled the contents of
the wastebasket out upon it. The
thing I sought was almost at the
bottom of the basket, a newspaper
roughly enclosing the blood-stain-
ed bandages.
That they were not the ordinary
surgical bandages, I saw at once,
but Just what they were I could
not determine. Putting the rest
of the papers back in the waste
basket,' I pouretT from the basin
the solution which I had prepared
for the taring . of Dicky's, head,
filled it with cold water, and laid
the bandages in it. At intervals
1 changed the water, until finally
I -was able with the aid of warm
water and soap to wash the pieces
of cloth thoroughly. It was after
their final rinsing that I spread
them over the bathtub rim, and
Itemized them carefully.
Two small, cheap., but dainty
feminine handkerchiefs, wun no
distinguishing monogram, which
had been wadded into balls and
applied first to the wound.
A large fine linen moucnoir.
which r recognized as one 01
Dicky's own which had.Deen ioia-
ed into; small compass and laid
over-the others. -- t -
A long lawn collar, hemstitcnea,
such as adorns so many reaay-
made : otton - frocks nowaaays.
They , are duplicated "by the hun
dreds in very large store. ! I had
two or three similar ones myself .
I had seen one upon the itock 01
the : glrL -Molly Fassett, who had
come to see Mrs.. Marks, only that
afternoon., and Mrs. Marks, her
self, sported one, as doubtless aia
scores of other women within a
few yards of me.? .
The collar had been used to tie
down the .other bandages, and tor
a long minute, I stood staring at
it, trying to visualize the accident
in which Dicky so patently had re
ceived first aid from some woman.
That he had tried so hard to
conceal the .bandages, argued one
bf two things! Either the accident
was one-'of which he had reason, to
be' ashamed 6f,Jor else he had
found me so intolerant during our
life together that, no matter If his
escapade . were entirely . innocent,
he feared a scene when I should
discover" thei feminine handker
chiefs and collar.
, Woman-like, I -promptly acquit
ted myBelf of the second premise.
but; ; on the other handball my
love of fair play protested against
condemning Dickywlthout snow
ing, the truth. rMyaltrulstIc sen
timents, however, did not prevent
me from planning'a Machiavellian
little surprise for my husband.
resolved to stay awake the rest ot
the night, or rather morning, that
I '..might send' the 4 wastebaslte,
down to, be emptied before picky
should awaken. "This would ef
fectually prevent his. knowing
whether or. not -I hadi found the
bandages until I should decide to
enlighten him. - ' '
' Moving noiselessly I tidied up
the bathroom, ; puting .everything
!rf its place. - Then I went u the
kitchen, and switched on my elec
tric Iron. ' When . it had heated
sufficiently. I Ironed the haccVer-
chiefs and the collar untU they
were dryV irbldinf them neatly, I
wrapped them in.a piece of white
paper, switched oft the troo, and
usually retraction is .treated
going back to the living-room, hid
them securely away in my own
traveling bag.
Only then did the tension Upon
my nerves relax, and I slumped
weakly down upon the bed, feel
ing unutterably miserable. But I
did not forget my determination
to stay awake until morning, and
Ibng before it wa . time for the
janitor to . make ' his . rounds I
dressed and carried the waste-
basket down to his quarters and
emptied it with the- explanation
that I needed it for the sorting of
some papers.
I also sidetracked any possible
curiosity he -might have had . by
telling him of the apartment I de
sired for my sister-in-law's use
during her brief sojourn .in the
city, and making an engagement
with him to view the empty apart
ments in the building two in
number later in the day.
f Dicky was still asleep when I
returned to our apartment, and I
decided to do my daily marketing
before I prepared breakfast that
I might not be absent when he
should awaken, and perhaps need
me. I dressed for the street, and.
going out. hurried my errands
Returning. I was particularly care
ful in. fitting my key that I might
make no noise, for I wished to
have Dicky sleep as long as pos
sible, knowing that it would he
his best medicine.
I had left the living-room door
partly ajar, for it creaked when
ever it was opened, or. shut, and,
because of my noiseless entrance,
Pickyi who, attired la v bathrobe
and slippers, was bending over the
table, did not see me. And before
I could speak to let him know I
Was there, I suddenly found my
lips closed. -.For in his hands he
held the book which I had read
with so much uneasiness, and
even as I looked, he tore the com
promisingly inscribed fly-leaf out,
and crammed It in his pocket
(To be continued) .. '
Bits Tor Breakfast
A crisp touch of winter.
The sixth strawberry annual
Slogan number
j.. That's what The Statesman of
next Thursday will. be. It is an
important issue, as this is by far
the . greatest strawberry district
in- the greatest strawberry state
in the Union. Help the Slogan
editor if "you can, in "the interest
of more and better strawberries ;
especially more to the acr.
. S
Michigan boy who won a plow
ing contest was awarded a scholar
ship to study Latin. Wasn't it
CInclnnatus of old Latin Rome
who was called from the plow?
V -
Salem filling station man says
the fellow who "passes everything
on the road" is in good training
to lead the procession to the ceme
tery. ' . .. . '
.-: U
The United States leads the
world in broadcasting,, with 566
stations, as compared with 3o6 in
all the rest of the world. '( ,r
., s -;
"Yon 'Tub the sore when yon
should bring the plaster." Shake
speare. i
' I .
v Some'of the classes"In the fea
lem public schools are .to compete
in composition work""on the most
important industries here. WliaJL
do you say they are?
; , . I r-
"Radio constitutes one of the
finest defensive weapons that a
besieged unit'ean possess," report
ed the commander of the French
garrison of , Sueda. Syria, t which
for two months was surrounded
by the yebeV Druse trihesmen. The
garrison was often entertained at
nighty by mosic-f broadcast from
Pittsburgh" and Ixndon. - ' - -
f'Ha'rperMalheur's" great' diato
maceous' earth deposits being' de
veloped. - . .-
: :
McMinnville Machinery being
added to equipment of glove fac
tory ne re. - . i i
Albany Many men are worktW
on Beven-MUo hiliod Flshl Laka
I v." " MV:
i ji:-.-:-x?-'T-:-x-:-:-. : . i : i-
' JT' . 'I ' f V v!
tit-v. v ' -A: -n.' tp-i .' "
. j. . s -v ' -vS ? V-i- " v v . :;?W:- ?
-. Wrte - K S " - , , - - Ai
A broken rail is blamed for the wreck of ;a St. Louis and San ' Franciscoj Ry. passenger train
near Victoria, Miss., in which a score of persons were killed and many inj ured.! Authorities are prob
Ingthe crash.l Photo shows scene of disaster and shattered cars,jwhicbwere: tumbled off the trestle
when a wheel struck the j broken rail (indicated by arrow). 1
Did You Ever Stop
To Think?
By E. B. Waito, Secretary
gUawnee, Okla, -Board, of Commerco
' C. W. Nash, president of the
Nash Motors Co., says: That the
motor car has undoubtedly been
the most powerful r single new
productive force in the economic
and social development of this
country during the past 25; years.
That the automobile has added
bilions of dollars of wealth! to the
nation's resources.
That in the United States today
there are 17,500,000 mot'jr cars
and trucks an average ot about
one to every seven people.
That during the last 10 years
the average sum spent in the pur
chase of motor cars has been
close to two billion dollars annu
ally and the amount expended for
gat'jline, tires, repairs and other
garage items averages almost tre
ble that amount.
That by bringing the town and
country into closer touch, motor
transportation has revolutionized
life on tbe farm.
That the farmers with motor
equipment have quadrupled the
economic range In their choice of
markets. ' .
That hundreds of thousands of
people have obtained lucrative
employment in the manufacture
and sale ot automobiles, in serv
ing them and in the sale of com
modities essential to their Upkeep.
That the automobile has helped
to create a vast suburban devel
opment, thus serving to check the
growing congestion of population
in the older portion of urban cen
ters. That touring has become a
movement of national propor
tions, millions of persons now
spending their vacations touring
from one point to another.
That despite the early appre
hension on the part of railways
that competition with motor
transportation would reduce their
traffic and earnings, the loss of
certain local traffic ' har. b"
more than offset by the new traf
fic created through motor lieeuerd
reaching Into territory hitherto
inaccessible to the railway.
The motor car had been a tre
mendous force for good in elim
inating sectional differences and
welding the nation into a homo
geneous whole.
Marshfield Cedar veneer and
battery separatorHfactories run
ning, double shifts..-
Portland 'YakJma valley wants
railroad service direct to Portland
and the Pacific. '."
Take without Fear as Told
"Bayer" Package
Unless you see the! "Bayer
Cross'!; on or on tablets
you are not getting thej genuine
Bayer Aspirin proved safe by mil
lions and prescribed by physicians
over twenty-five years for
Colds ' . Headache . '
- Neuritis ' ' Lumbago ;
- Toothache-., Jlheumatlsm
. - Neuralgia Pain,' Pain -
age conuins proven, directions.
Handy boxes of twelve tablets cost
rew eents. DrugicUts also sell
bQttlei-cf 24 and lfl04 Adv t:-
ffokentRait WfeeZ?raiiiKUled Score
"What is this leathery stuff?"
the diner asked, when the second
course of the dinner was served.
"That is A fillet of sole, sir,"
repliedi the waiter. .., .
"Take it away," said the diner,
after attacking it Mith his fork,
"and see if you can't get me a
nice tender piece of the upper,
with the buttons removed."
The captain of a foreign coast
ing steamer was apt to break the
monotony of his existence by com
menting on his chief engineer's
abilities. The latter, in return,
made the remark that he under
stood the captain's job better than
Because you use only half the
amount ordinarily required Foods
are doubly good because they are
wholesome as well as delicious
M. Eppley Co.
1900 State St.
Phones 118 or 93 '
Wiggins & Wiggins
Salem Heights
Phone 75F3
W. H. Clark
2290 State Street
Phone 670 .
D. L. Shrode
705 S. 12th Sifrcel ,
?; , i tlT
J. C. DeHfarp t&
605 S. 19ih:
Phone I286(
A. Daue
1003 S. Ccimescial St.
Fruit or Berry .
Cane Sugar
$5.50 per 100 lbs.
Baldwins, Jonathans, Spys,
Delicious, ' Spitzenberg
:SL45to2.50 box
f 1 --v- 3
j Central Proa Photo j
he (the captain) did himself.
As a result the captain decided
to change places with his chief en
gineer, the latter to take charge of
the bridge, whilst he would dem
onstrate; how the steamer should
be properly' driven.
or the space of an hour all
went well. Then suddenly the
ship stopped, and. try. as he might,
nc loyiaui couiun t maKe ner go
any farther.' After juggling with
the machinery for upwards of an
hour or two the captain gave up
and teJegTaphed to the bridge.
"I say, chief,". he cried, "I can't
get this hooker to move! You'd
better, come and put her right!
She won't shift either way!"
"Xo "sir," replied the engineer,
"I. don't expect she will! We've
been aground this last hour!"
EveryV Trianele Service Stor.
sells all -merchandise "on a mon
ey-baek: gu a r a n t e e which
means i only , one thing- if
goods are not absolutely sat
isfactory we want them re
turned, to our store.
During : 4he stormy ' winter
weather 'you will appreciate
Triangle Service. You can stay
at home and he comfortable
while you phone us your or
ders and ther will be delivered
to your kitchen without any
extra delivery charges added.
Todayf Saturday and
Monday Specials
. ; Peets Soap Special
1 Pwli AVashing ": Marlilno Soap
JMJ2 Crj stal WhHe Heap .
SrSons. IV, vBi,A.i 7c
8 Bars Crystal White
, Soap Free
New Crop Small White
" Beans
10 lbs. 83c
Baking Soda
Pound Package
A new story Is told aborxr Bish
op Henry C. Potter. If seems that
a lay reader had been complaining
to the bishop that he and his fel
lows were nowhere recognized 'in
the grayer Book. There were
references to bishops, priests ant
deacons, but never an allusion to
lay, readers. "Why. of cours
there is," said the bishop. "Don't
you remember, that verso in the
Benedicite. 'O all ye green things
upon the earth, bless ye the Lord."
TOKYO. Three of the largo
royal game preserves are beinft
abolished because the Imperial
Family wishes them to revert to
public use. and also to eliminate
the rather heavy expense of keep--ing
them up.
Their abolition is expected to
effect a saving of about 200.000
yen yearly in the Household De
Milton Toniiitoes shipped
tnrough treewater Growers asso
ciation paid J105 per ton.
Dry Wood
Moderate Priccs
You'll like to trade
with us
Telephone -1S55
Foster & Baker
339 N. Ccmmercial St.
Phone 259
Roth Grocery Co.
134 N. Liberty St.
Phones 1883 - 1886 -1887
Lehman Grocery
190 S. Commercial St.
Phone 305
River Road Groc.
2395 N. Front St.
Phone 494
Pickens & Haynes
436 Court St.
Phones 256 or 237
A Square Cake Pan
With each 3 lb. 4:n of
Princess Flour
(Idaho Hard Wheat)
$2.19 sack
Pet Milk, large cans 11c
(Can be fed to babies) .
OMTSHTtlia t
? x