The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, March 30, 1926, Page 4, Image 4

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    " -
Th e Oregon
' U4 Dally 7atoa4ay by -
;) tig 8wU Mmreil BU, Baleaa, Ora(M j 1
IS. a". HanaXasa . - . - Mium,h Teatape, Kaiiar
' aarae'. Biuk . - Seetet luiitor
Taa Aaaoetata Preaa la xctwaivelr
ii a t atoarviaa
aawa puMiaaea aereia.
Alaert Bvet. X3S Woreaatar B14c. Partlaad. Ora.
v niT?a, X C- Trt.l8-3la
' ' . "'!. a-raaaiaeo, vauu; ninw viae Lra eva galea. Caitf.
r 2lf?Vlrt?? - m Cirealatioa
, ''TT r 1 i voataa
i lai Otflea fa Balaam Orafoa. aa aeooad elaaa matter.
'4 -""- '1
; ' v -C 1 -1: -' - March
I ' MAX'S PRIVILEGE "And Moses came and called for the elders
of the people, and laid before their faces all these words which thai
' the Lord hath spoken we will do.
null. nuu avu
Hie taxpayers of Salem at the school election yesterday
afternoon refused to vote' the $30,000 asked by the school
boardf to 'increase ;jthe salaries of teachers and $10,000 for:
repairs and fintentoce ;k t i V , :
I An4 the result ishbws a protest against higher taxes in
any. form, on property that is considered already over taxed--And
it shows also that the average man is likely to hesi
tate when asked to vote a tax that will immediately affect his
pwn'poetlw .".--j''--
- - But this does not settle the question of the comparatively
low pay of the public schoolteachers of Salem
,t Tor the teachersV paid lower
salaries than. those of any other first class state; and the,
Salern teachers receive Jess jthaii those: of any other city in
Oregon any where near the size of Salem j
. Less than those of Pendleton, Marshfield, Medford,
Klamath Falls, Bend, Astoria, La Grande, Eugene, Baker, or
The Dalles. I . - - ;
; "In some way or other, the Salem teaching forces must be
better rewarded, .for their own deserving, and for the good
ofur public? school system. This city j ought not to be con
tent to rest under the implication that she is willing to either!
take what she can get in the way of teachers, or that she is
satisfied to have her high class teachers favored to either
accept niggardly pay or go to some other city, where their
services are more appreciated.
v Ma,' f ; j
' . Salem will in good time be the center of a great sugar
3 industry, and .the beginnings of it ought to come next year;
I with the planting of sugar beets for a local factory, or at
least fpr, shipment to an outside factory, or .both -
Arid eventually we will have factories making sucrose
it (beet Sugar) ,Pdextrose (corn sugar), jarid levulose (sugar
made from"artic)iokes), and each will be granulated, and in
the'.marlcet" they win all look alike; the only .'difference will
be in .their? sweetness, the sweetening value ; being ' 74 for
I corbsugir, 100 for beet sugar, and 173.3 for artichoke sugar.
- : There is; to be armuch increased acreage of sugar beets
' in' Utah this year; partly due to the fact that the farmers !
'' of northern Utah who have, been growing' tomatoes1 for the !
; eateries have refused to take a cut to $10 ai ton. They Te-
ceived $12"a' tori last year. They ; will plant, their t(?mato
t acreage to sugar beets, as they regard this crop as offering
better Teturns than tomatoes, or any other field crop they
'. . can.grow. - In-Idaho, and also in Colorado and Montana and
ii adjoining 'states, there will be increased sugar beet' acreage;
partly due to better contracts by.' the sugar companies. ' The
J spot cash payment (or first payment) in some cases will be as
high as $8 a ton this year, on delivery of the beets. It has
theretofore been $6.: , , v , ! . ,
;5 ;The iriaple sugar season in northeastern United States
: nd Canada is late and the. crop will be short. ' . ;
A Germantest shows beet crowns tp be a 'suitable substi
'i tute :f or-part of -'the ration of oats fori draft horses in hard
' service. -p-vrvMf i'-
4 .here is a nation wide campaign in Germany for a larger
'.ti tonnage of beets to the acre.and a higher content of sugar
to the ton, in order to increase the returns of the growers.
.Turkey has made sugar a
ootlegging of sugar from outside countries is common there.
' Milk chocolate sales' in the United States increased-to
jmbre than 290,000,000 pounds last year, compared with 194,-
t)00,000 poundfor f 1924, ; and 40)00,00() pounds in :i92l.
Tiis is something of a substitute for other sweets. . .
" An English authority has raised objection to the subsidy
paid by the British government to the nuinuf acturers of beet
sugar, saying it amounts to more than the! money received
-Tiy the growers of the beets that the subsidy pays for the
' bets,lwith j.2.shilhngs 3d over for each tonI However, par
? liament. voted the money because the English factories
' making beet sugar have contracts with the government, run
J ning ten years.. The English factories are also protected by a
t,"duty on sugar which'arnourits td about the aVerage wholesale
4" price olsugar iri'the United Stetes The British wantejij to
: fcecbroe' self f sufficient in 'gart fttM
I tariff charges high enough to make sure of this. ; 1 ;
? f ;The United States could become self sufficient in sugar
in five years) or; ten yiears at
tariff as highas England's,
1, And leniwould have
'all three kinds of granulated
lwouljl have score-of them,
Xtat oradkala aa-jQ a. aC. Manck 8
B?(h. KTlya - i- ,
JM.ckbam,. Mr. Jinta
i. Vir MrJ. B. S-
eUr; Mi' Brifee-'-..-i.-j
aadrir, Maria i-
irret. Rohert
i re nk. MM. LA"
: :.' I. F.. o.
n-, I ne's1 . ,
. 1 .!"-
St a tesman
W. U, HnmM : Cbeaaatiaa alaaasef
Ralph B. Kletaiac - Ad'ertiaiaf lltitiw
frank Jaakeeki ' afaaafer Ja Uept.
, A. Kaatea ... Umua Kaita
; W. C. Caaaar . . . Poaltry KdUer
atitle4 W the im (or aabHeattaa af all. aawa
eredite4 ia Uia papar a ate Ua taea
?-.. B-r Cateaf. MawiaetU Bldf.
Offiea-SSS J KeVs DepartaMat-SS r IOC
Kanar .iwej waa uepartiaea
80. 1920 '. i : V ; ' v : - ' -V-1? I
iub iwodib BDiwerea aii inai
Ex. 19:7-8. - :XtK ; -rf , V I
government monopoly, and the
the most, by imposing a sugar
without any subsidies at all- ,
several sugar factories, 'maldng
sugar, and the Willamette valley
Haddlaiton. Mra. ta.-,
Japaaa, Dslhart
Jttdaon, Mfldrad j -w-..... ...
Laaaar. Bealaa ... ,
'IaTeiaad, - dtfra. . Flaraaea.-
Maw. RutKell . , ,
Miller. Bonald ,....-...
MtClary, pitawortli
v.vv ifu n n r
, $, tit. 000
1. 800,40'!
Naab. kra. Winifred
OglMer, Mra. Orriila..
, 1.C02, 00
ftaMrtta, iaura
3,lt 401
- S,0u,400
Peaainirton, Mrs. J. B
fitt, laptaia A I lea
T' hi IS in-, lilfn.. ,
T -;:I,m!,- Mra: Mary......
4 jinn 200
S3 48.365
ThonipMjn, Xargarat
William. Nina .
Wia4rkar. MalaL..
Adams, Mr."'4..;Un--.
Aatrkraa. Jnni ..
AaaiawaM, KiIm Me.,. .
Baraaa. " Jlawrvaea
Bawmaa," Rata
Hack. liri Oaa O.. .
Bratlcn. Hr. Minnie......
Brjrut, Addt B. .
Brazil. .Xallia -
Ctjmer,' Mr. Geo ;
Coraausr. Maria t..
Crana, Clrnoat C
Clrk, Mr. E.
ChaadWr. , Mri. Ouy:
Iaan. C. .
Parrier. ' Id i..: -
Faa. John H., Jr.
4 118,900
S.l 90,200
1 912,433
8,162 S99
1 200,300
Uooa, Mr. Ada .
Hicka, Ur. r W. B.i-..
Hop It in. Marguerite
HeraaJbarKer, . Loan .-,
Knauf. Miltaa .
Kellocc Mr. Vera. .i..
Klanpa. tValmar .
Klaaun. Aatoa .
Kleen, Fraarta '
Lala. Eelrn
Lytle. Klfa . ,
Mama, Mra, Christiae
MIlleT. Mra. J.
TJaraball. Tkeadar is-
Pott, is. J
Powell. Mra. CleTe...
Richards, Oraa L
Saaderly. Mra. Koy
Rwio. Archia
Tewaaand, Mra. J. A
Weiaar. Claire
Wyaa, Alt
Wheeler. Marram .........
Tonnf, Mra. Marton C -; - library. .
, . ' Xew Books x
Adams, Andy Cattle Brands.
Alexander. 'Charles -The Fang
In tha Forest, t '; : k U ,
Baconr Frank-LIeThtnlnV
Barrtngton; ." -E.The ' Dlrlne
pIckensCharlea-OllTer Twist.
Eliot, 0eQrge-rRombla.1r
Fox. John -The Trail of the
Lonesome Pine.-, .
Gordon.' C. The Sky Pilot.
Hawthorne, Nathaniel Twice-
Told Tales. : : ;
Huxley. Aldous Antic Hay,
Montgomery, X,. :- M. Anne - of
the Island. :
Montgomery. I. M.--Chronlclea
of Aronlea.
Porten O. S.- Freckles.
Porter, S. The Harvester. "
Post, Emily Parade. '
Terhune, A. P. Further Ad
ventures-of Lad. t
Vance, ;L.; J. Alias the Lone
Wolf. " ' i ; , !
White, S. E. Arizona Nights.
White, S. E. Tfie Rlvermani
Wilson H. L.- Bunker Bean.
Wilson,' II. L. Cousin Jane.
James. William Psychology,
Briefer Course.
Le Conte, Joseph A Compend
of Geology.
Van Doren & Van Ooren
American-and British Literature
Since 1890.
Service, R. W. Ballads ot a
Cheechako. v "' "fvi'-
Brewster & . Burrell Dead
Reckonings In Fiction.
Newton, A. -E. The Greatest
Book in the World. ,
For the Children
Colum, Padralc The Forge in
the Forest. ' ' ,
Foa,' Eugenie Little Robinson
Crusoe of Paris. r .
Kaler,.J.'0. -Toby Tyler J
Meigs.' Cornelia Rain on the
Roof. . . . . ' - . ;
.Tomllnson, E. T. Three dolon-
ial Boys. . t
Lans, Andrew The Blue Fairy
Book. '
Colum, Padralc- The Voyageri.
Clark Imogen Suppose . We
Play. . a---; ? V u
Skinner, A. M. -Little Folks'
Christmas Str ries and Plays. -
Tomllnson, E. T. Places Young
Americans Want to Know.
sKELLOGG. Idaho. March 29
Eddie- Shelton, Spokane middle
weight, won a; 10-round decision
over young Flrpo .Burke,' Idaho,
In the main event of the Earle'a
eard here toritghLl, ; '
OtlEUMOtllA ' ,
. , Call physician. Than bagla
i amerrocyJ traatmant whh
Ask Clayton?
i.'.. . He Is Here Now I ;
Ladii Only ' . kl "
5 - fkibay; s p. sr.
Shapard, Marria - ,
HkapiL Mrs. Kalpa ..
8ya-.- Violat -:.i.-wr-Btiwar.
Raaaeli i.
8mitn, ifra. Jna i Nr.
' :
. -r ... - ; i
ill Zj
The day dawned in perfection
- With asky of 'sapphire blue, ( v " "
And the birds sang in sweet chorus,
Whjle the , grass was wet with dew;'
-The golden rays of sunshine, , . -
.'As old Sol arose in sight, .
Drove the chill of night befdre them,
Made the valley warm and bright. f
There was never fairer picture, -"y
- Never. beauty half so grand,"
As the Master Artist 'painted . .-v -
. On the fruit trees of our land ;
There's the pink of peach and apple,
. .Theiarhite of cherry and prune,
-All so closely. inteiTningled,"
i". like the notes in some sweet tiirie.
The pear tree stands resplendent
' In its robe of snowy white,
And the lilac arid wild currant
. Add more beauty to the sight.
Oh, the glories of the springtime,
How it thrills one's heart to see
The. bud, the leaf, the blossom,
On each vine, each shrub and tree; calls to mind the old ttays, , ;
.When we as children played
On some sunkissed, flower-decked prairie,
Or in some sylvan' glacle ! ' ,
But you know; I 'think earth's springtime,
Is but a" foretaste of
The springtime f
Which we shall
" ' - K
Bits For -Breakfast
. He naturally felt blufr t,
: : s , .
, That was the way Geo, W. Hug.
superintendent of the Salem pub
lic schools, felt last night.
. S
; He is constantly at work trying
to - keep up the efficiency ot our
schools, and he hoped the people
of the city would understand that
this is a hard task, in face of the
fact that Salem salaries for, teach
ers are comparatively low lower
than, in other cities of Oregon any
where near" the else of Salem.
Now, with the adverse vote of yes
day afternoon, the task will be a
still harder one. ,
S ? K
But Mr. Hug will go on, doing
the very best 'he knows how. Per
haps the board may have some
thing in mind that will help the
situation. Perhaps the campaign
will have to go onT for certainly
Salem will not want to rest under
the reputation of bel?g una'ppre
ciative of the work of her splendid
teaching force. .
- ' - a. -
- i
Sunday was a great blossom
day. Immense crowds were out
In the orchard, districts, and they
never before showed up - in such
beauty. ; : ;i ..... ; . r s--.j .
. - , "a ' mm , .
At the Franklin tulip farm, on
the Wallace roadtnere were 00
to 10,000 visitors on Sunday. The
throng lasted all Jay. It is yet a
little, early for some yarieties. but
the - showing on Sunday was
magnificent. That tulip farm con
tains more than eight acres of
flowers now twice aa many as
ever before,, even in the , palmy
days of three or four years ago.
It is the ftyral show "place . most
worth seeing now; with its loca
tion framed by nature for exhibi
tion purposes.- Every day will be
blossom day there Jo r a long sea
son, with every morrow , more
splendid, than .its yesterday. . .It
is worth coming a long distance to
see and that Is the way the visi
tors , from all , over the country
feel about it. - :u ; -;
AH earraapaadenea far tkta aparV
saot raaat ba alxaad by the writer,
bib at b wrtttaa aa aaa aid af the
paper anly, aad ahealA not ba loagar
taaa 15 warda. - " ,-.-..-.
To the Editor; ' .';; "
Put of 29,052.491 Votesr cast In
1924, 400 newspapers, solicited S
700,000 wet votes which; leaves
23,352.491 votes which, were not
persuaded to bow the knee to Bac
chus and Gambrinus, ? by L ballots
the ' returns of the ; wet canvass
hrows "but' little ' light7 on the
question, aa Chicago, New York
and Washington. P. C are aawet
as . they4 desire, in 'open .violation
to the Eighteenth Amendment.
If Satan himself wereto call a
council ot all the haters of human
ity,, of all the cold blooded and
cruel spirits on earth and in. hell.
nobody.would now believe that the
combined effort of their evil In
telligence could' ever devise any
thing more, calculated to ruin the
malvlquai, destroy the . home And
deprave the nation, than the II
censed liquor saloon. The licensed
dispensary is I removed' but little
from the open saloon and yet the
licensed liquor: defenders, and
would-be venders, are at par mor
ally, with (he liars,, perjurers and
traitors, . wno nave been eiectea
and appointed to enforce the Vol-.
stead act, ...
- Whether prohibition Is a suc
cess or a failure la not a question
for. debate at; this time, as it has
not been tried out as desired and
expressed' by , the vote of the, peo
ple, at no time since , the pr ohibl
tloa amendment has the nation
been more than halt dry, accord
ing to recent7 findings, a nation
5 , 5 p.
eternal life,
know above.
' ' -C. D. Childs.
half .drunk cannot claim to know
what prohibition really means.
Only a drinking man Is quali
fied to debate the wet side of the
beverage drink question, and only
a dry man personally is qualified
to defend personal and national
prohibition, our civil courts will
not admit of hear say or reports
it must be just what the witness
personally knows of the facts In
the case. The evidence of the
wets are not facts in regard to
the virtue of prohibition.
- The drink problem is a moral
question, like slavery, and cannot
be made a local Issue; all the wet
'cities .and. people 'seceded from
the. .national prohibition amend
ment. If local self government
on the beverage drink evil is Jus
tified then slavery is admlssable
in any state.
I know and can swear truthful
ly In defense of personal prohibi
tion, and I challenge' any man,
either judge or the wet hirelings,
to prove to the public that I have
made a fool's choice in regard to
strong drink. '.
" Be not deceived. - Prohibition in
the,, state and national constitu
tion made effectual by a live vital
political party, pledged to carry
out Its provisions as a matter of
principle, and not as a matter of
policy. Is the only remedy for this
most 'terrible of political and so
cial evils. Stand by this position
though apostates and cowards cry
compromise, and' victory will even
tually come to bless our homes
and our country.
D. H. CLARK. .
"I960 South Commercial Street.
' 1 (Continued from pare 1.)
Edward T. Osbaldeston, ,hls half
brother, who died several years
ago and who resembled htm close
ly, was constantly getting him
into trouble, the aged veteran
said.. Governor Moore of New
Jersey today announced he would
refuse to honor requisition papers
for Dr. Osbaldeston, but District
Attorney Lyon at Binghampton
said they, would be forwarded to
him anyway.
. Dr, Osbaldeston "has lived here
for many years.admired and re
spected by a wide circle of ' ac
quaintances; he Is the descendent
of an earl and an English admir
al,: a man whose life has been full
of adventure and whose reputa
tion here has been spotless. - ..
, Neither of .the old men appar
ently holds animosity 'for- the
other. Deputy Sheriff Black, in
serving his yellowed .warrant, . re
marked that he took the' action
"just to teach folks an object les?
son," to demonstrate that the law
might be 8lowtbut it was sure.
. Dr. Osbaldeston, when he. was
taken to jail, denied, the charge
stoutly but. said - he supposed his
aged accuser considered he was
doing his duty as an officer.
v;NEW , HAVEN Conn., - March
29. (By Associated Press.) One
of, three; last-m'tnute efforts to pre
vent the hanging of Gerald Chap-1
n&rp on April 6 faUed today when
Federal Judge Edwin ' S. Thomas
denied3 an application for a-: Writ
of .habeas corpus raising the con
stitutional question whether Chap
man haan fair trial a year ago in
the -state supreme court r . Had the
writ been 'granted Chapman's ex
ecution' would v have been stayed
automatically ; untU" the. United
States supreme. . cpnrt, had .again
passed on the case. .
v JIOT .SPRINGS, Ark., March 2 9.
Pal -Moore,' Memphis, - won -the
tf eclsioa in a -1 0-round . bout here
tonight from Bobby HughesNew
Iberia, la. They are tantams.
German Lives Only on Min
eral Water; Cigarettes
, - . Form Mala :Djet , ; .s
BERLIN, March 29: (By As
sociated Press.) Herr Jolly, pro
fessional faster, tonight, estab
lished a record of forty four days
of abstention from food and was
helped out of his glass cage, a
nhTBieal wreck. He had beaten
the worldsrecord held by-SIgnor
Mullatl, of Italy, by one day. The
new champion was eagerly re
ceived by a "large crowd including
numerous physicians . who have
been Interested in ' his case.
Though unable to walk and speak
ing in a feeble voice. Jolly's mind
seemed very alert.
The floor of his cage was car
peted .with cigarette butts . and
strewn, with mineral water bottles.
Jolly said that during the past
three days 'he had been -able to
smoke onll cigarettes a'day
since they affected his stomach.
.. The doctors on superficial ex
amination found the : taster's di
gestive organs entirely dormant
and took hTmTb1!)!!, where
he will be fed a liquid diet ex
clusively, several teaspoonsful at
a time, under the closest medical
observation. Jolly; , .who is 25
years old. did his first fasting
when he was imprisoned during
the French, occupation of his
Rhenish homeland. ;,He went on a
hunger strike and held out for 18
days. "
On the' present occasion when
he entered his cage ' he weighed
130 pounds, and his weight to
night was around 103. I ' .
The grpss receipts of this ex
hibition amounted to $45,000, of
which $10,000 was deducted for
the municipal entertainment tax.
His manager received $15,000,
leaving receipts for the faster ap
proximately $20,000. j
Jolly's, success has inspired a
number of emulators, among
them a Hungarian woman under
the professional name of "Daisy."
Exhibitions of this nature, how
ever, henceforth' must! take place
in the provinces. The Berlin po
lice designate such' performances
as public nuisances and will issue
no further licenses. '
(Continued from paca 1.)
j . j ,
friends and ability to carry on.
No candidate will admit defeat
all are claiming victory, and, as
close as the race now stands any
one in the list ot candidates can
walk away with the biggest prize.
The Statesman's three automo
biles, electric washer and gold race
has now narrowed down to the
point where only the. "live ones"
remain, each of whom is going
with toppeed to get all their sub
scriptions .in before the close of
the 'contest oh April 10.
Such tremendous enthusiasm
and energy waaftever before seen
In any kind of campaign as is be
ing shown daily in this race for
the automobiles and other prizes.
There seem to be no limit to the
pep that every candidate has stor
ed up for the finish which is but a
few days away. Contestants who
have formerly been the hardest
workers are, still going at It as if
they had saved all their energy for
the big finish. This indicates that
every single' contestant on the list
has plenty of fight left. It also
shows that the .candidates who
look 'harmless'!, now C will .- be
among the strongest when the end
comes. . They are.ail watching the
other fellow and arranging and
planning! to go them 'all? one bet-
This much Is certain, whoever
wins any one of these prizes prob
ably will do so by a very narrow
margin though the winning scores
will doubtless L be large. . ' If the
present leaders are figuring that
their leads are ample they are due
for disappointment when the win
ners are announced. With such a
field of energetic 1 workers, m it, is
certain that some of the i'most
spectacular work of the contest Is
yet to come. The "never say die"
spirit was never more in evidence
at any other time than it is right
now. - "j it - ".
It is qnitesmre that some of the
contestants; .who hare appeared
less active In the past few weeks,
are the very ones who will do the
best .work In order te get, under
the , wire with every, possible, sub
scription; before the 'final hour of
the great contest. . : . - "
On Saturday night, April 10 th.
the, race for the big list of prizes
will v be closed foveverl Three
automobiles and other prizes will
be distributed just -as announced
at the beginning of the competition.-.
; :-VV: '' , '
There are Just 12 days left until
the contest; is over and the win
ners are proudly driving their
cars ? away , from the . SUtesmaa
of flee. Z : :AX:-: v"
' ; Election headquarters are open
each evening until 8:30 p. m. Can
didates who "wish' advice should
make it a point to caU at the of
fice and are invited to consult the
election management on matters
pertaining to : the I contest. : ; H ,
- The keenest' and most vigorous
kind - of,.wofk la necessary from
now on If you hope to b declared
MARCH 30, 1926
one ot the-fcJgprl" winners.
There is no other way
cept by the hardest kind of work
every minute oimo u"j--the
remaining days of the contest.
Mrs. Cleve Powell of Falls City,
is' making a wonderful effort in
the great contests She has a mil
lion dollar" line of talk and knows
how to deliver It. . She is making
a wonderful race and has a great
many friends In her community. "
she maintains her pace she is
bound to be .a serious contender
when the prizes, are awarded on
April 10. She has the best wish
es of a host of friends who -wish
her every success and the prize of
hr choice. at the linish. V.- - 5
May Young reports a subscript
tion from Senator Chas. L. Mc
Nary. This lady is sometning like
a continental train ' getting Into
action;: She started : slow, and
steady5 but - has developed a' won
derful amount of , speed and mcK
mentum which, if r maintained,
promises to; give Jbe very best of
them a -very close 'race : on the
home' stretch, ot the contest. . She
has many., friends who ' wish ; her
well and are showing their tup
port by giving her subscriptions.
fMrs. Belle ' C? Crowther is-another
active candidate whev Is gain
ing momentum as the contest ad
vances. It seems that every time
she" reports a list of subscriptions
it is stronger than the one before
and the more, her candidature be
comes; known the more friends
rally to her support. She has ask
ed us to publish the - following,
which we take pleasure in doing;
1 I hereby wish to earnestly
solicit help from all who are not
specially working for winning
candidates.' ; Won't you please call
204 1W mornings,; noons or eve
nings if you will help me win in
this contest or address 507 Cen
ter street. Thanking you In ad
vance, I assure you of my sincer
est appreciation. Belle C. Crow
ther." .. ."..'"
i Alma Sanderson i is working
steadily and ; doing ; wonderfuUy
well. She contemplates a very
strong finish.' fi
Ordinance Is Revived to Pre
vent Children Using the
, With drivers telling of accidents
narrowly averted when youngsters
have, .raced . before them on un
controllable skates, and . stories
creaplng In on the' wires of child
ren on' rdllers crushed under auto
mobiles. Salem lined up with other
cities of the. northwest yesterday
to save itself from being victim
ized by the latest craze of this odd
human race., , . ,
ij For, the good of pedestrians,
children must . not skate on the
sidewalk. '. . . . r-.' .'
For the good of themselves and
$40 license plates, they may not
skate in the street, at least within
the fire limits. . '
- A'eity ordinance, passed in 1916
during a similar epidemic of the
use of skates, will be rigidly en4
forced, police said Monday. , The
ordinance prohibits skating with
in the fire . limits of. the v city,
bounded on the north by Center
street, on the south by Ferry, and'
by Front street on the west and
the alley between High and Church
streets on the east. s " -y .
The fad which started not more
than two weeks ago and reached
full maturity only after every Sa
lem dealer, had sold out his entire
stock Of skates, has reached a
point police: say where it consti
tutes a threat of serious injury. or
death, not only to the skaters but
also to automobile drivers who are
expected to , foresee . the chain of
events that will swing a skater in--to
his path, t ' ; Vt" , :
While no accidents i have ' : yet
been reported in . this city, the
skating fad has not -been -without
its sacrifice of lives in other cities.
While the city ordinance here reg
ulating skating only in the down
town 'district, if is said the out
lying sections present - the . most
danger. ' On ' the main' traveled
streets and (on the highways, the
danger of death Is ever present. -';
The city of Portland, also hit
by the skating craze, has reported
many accidents where children on
Let Us Send You the
Rheumatism; kidney and blad
der troubles, and all aliments
caused by too much Uric Acid
make yon feel Veld," -worn out
miserable. .t
V Just because you start the day
"ioo urea to get np, arms and
legs stiff, muscles ? sore ; with
burning, aching back t and dull
head WORN OUT before 'the day
begins -do not. think. you have to
stay In such condition. , v ;
. Get rid of the "rheumatic"
pains, stiff Joints, sore muscles,
"acid" stomach; Kidney or' Blad
der troubles so often caused by
body-made acids, :iBe strong and
well. : - : . - - ;v,-.t,. ;
v If you havel been ailing for a
long time, taking ail sorts of
medicines without benefit, let The
Williams Treatment prove to you
what great relief it gives In the
most stubborn, cases,
( " -
" ; TOf PiVE SP1
. i f ' - ' .
. - . - . - ' - ...
Chamber " of -Commerce to
gree to Longview Plan;
With " Reservations
PORTLAND, Marc? trtfey
Associated Press. ) I. tors of
the Portland Chamber - Com
merce, after a conference
day. with the ,open-rlver commu
te decided to approve the pro
posed bridge at Longview, Wash.,
subject to approval by the secre
taries of war, agriculture and
commerce, acting Jointly. Certain
stipulations were laid down In a
memorandum which will be pre
ssucedtomorrow. at a conference
between' a' special committee and
officials of .the Port of Portland.
; In the memoranda outlining
the stand of the directors nothing;
was said of approval of the state
highway commissions of Oregon '
and Washington, " although such
approvals has been demanded by
the .Portland chamber since ..the
start of the controversy.
" The compromise as outlined in
the. memorandum Jn similar to
that suggested af Washington.
D. C., during the Visit there or
Frank-L. Shull.- representing, the
Portland chamber, and Frank M.
Warren and James H. Polhemus.
representing- the port of Portland,
j CjCondltions of approvals by the
three federal secretaries are; That
the bridge be considered necessary
from,. the standpoint of traffic
which may. reasonably be expected
to use. such bridge; as being prop
erly located from the standpoint
of - reasonable accommodation of
traffic and from the;standppint of
possible ' interference with com
merce fin and navigation of the
Columbia river; as being-adequate
from the standpoint ' of volume '
and weight of traffic as may be
reasonably 5 expected to use said
bride; as being satisfied that it
will not. Jeopardize the develop
ment of. inter-state and - foreign
commerce on the Columbia- river
and from the Pacific ocean, - and
as being satisfactory as to necess
ity and location as connecting link
between the federal i aid highway
systems of the. states of Washing
ton and Oregon." -,i '
The memorandum also provided
that hearing, be held giving full
opportunity for argument by all
persons interested . both before
adoption of original plans and
specifications and before any. pro
posed change or alterations be
made .after- -completion ot thr
bridge. . It also was provided, thai
any proposed change or alteraftoi
after .completion' off thforidg
should be passed
by. th
secretaries , .atVingTjtintly "
taking - Into , consideration , a
points enumerated with reference
to original construction.
. .
. ASTORIA, March . 29. Jimmy
Saccp of Boston took an eight
round decision from George In
gersoll of Astoria in the main
event-of the. boxing, commission
card here-tonight.-- The fight was
slow and uninteresting, Sacco hav
ing a shade pn aggressiveness.
Billy -Welch of Astoria and Bill
Jossi of . Portland, welters, fought
six fast rounds to a draw. Bill
Dunn of Astoria knocked out, Jim
Flynn of Portland In the. third
round, of . a scheduled four-round
go. They. are light heavies.
; SALT LAKE CITY, March 29. ,
Jack Silver, San Francisco, and (
Lou Polusa, Salt Lake City, wel
terweights, fought a slashing, 12
round draw. here tonight. At the
bell of the last three, rounds they
were standing toe to toe.
skates have been run down by ma
chines, : or have caused crashes
when drivers attempted to dodge
them.. -.
i Saturday evening little Kather-
lne Waldron, 7, was ground under
neath an automobile while she was
skating on a highway near Port
land. - She was rushed to a hos
pital," critically Injured, her skull
'The move to combat ths prob
lem In Salem Is endorsed heartily
by.' officials and business ' men,
. fl m.
wnue auio anvers have looked on J
helplessly for the past two weeks,
are lendintr thlr trhnio-hoort. .1
support. ' . - . jf
W r
UJ a ' (
Williams Treatment;
If your sleep is broken by an
irritated bladder that wakes you
up every lew hours, you irill
predate the rest and comfort von
get from the free bottU (32
doses). '
If you .send this notice, o:ir
name ind home addrr- no will
give you a regular 8C' .i ictlla
(32 doses) of The Will a Treat
ment. Kindly sead 1 1 cCats to
help pay --.part.- cost of posts -v
packing, etc., ,to The Dr. D. !
Williams Co., Post Office Eur -Ing,
Dept. GA-1876 East llampt ,
Conn, Only one bottle free . .
same person, family or address. K
Nothing sent C. O. D.
You wlll receive by paid r""l
post, without incurfirs any , '.:
gat!on,a regular 85 cent 1 t!
(32dosea of.The T,rllllaraa T. -ment.
Cut. -oat tl.'. i notice :: t
and Bend it before ro-i for-
Adv. ..... . ' .