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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 4, 1926)
rrr. - TIIE STATE$MAN.SALEl.tGnEGOJi
; Mrs. IfeRiete'iJg .OTJar
F. J. A. Itoehringer, President of Central Trades and Labor
Cajxacii, presides at MeeUnjn -Addressed, by
I, ; WojaanPri Aullydty
I The Oregon state penitentiary t
j one t the most humanitarian ,In-
I I stitutions of its kind. In the tJnitedj
! j State, according; to Kate "Richards
i' 0Hare, who gave an. -be-i
fore a large arowd "At the ; state
' armory here ,Pr.i4ayinihjU,- 2rf..
, O'Hare la touring the Pacific coast
under the direction of the garment
man ofactnrers and ; organised -. la-1
. ' -Mrs. O'Hare spent 11 months as
a '.federal prisoner in the. slate
penitentiary , at Jefferson, Ma,
- -where she seined first-hand Infor
mation with relation to .the treat
ment of '.conylcts. She said that
i -while most of the prisons had
eliminated the whipping post and
! other brntat forms of punishment,
1 there was room for considerable
improvements in a number of tbe
: institutions.' V V--'
The speaker spent Friday after
noon . at-, the Oregon state prisqn
where she inspected the buildings
and equipment and talked wit,h (a
number of the prisoners. She was
escorted , through the - institution
by J. "W. Llllie, warden. 5 ;' r "
' . When young men are drilled for
months and years In the Idea, tbit
, they must become efficient killers-of-men
inrarfare, the nation has
no right to.be surprised that, after
the end of the conflict a small
proportion of these young men
torn to Ulega means of securing
wealth, Mrs. O'Hare declared. .
This was proved by the last War,
when It Is satd the age of crimiri
als became Wueb lower' than be
fore the "eoniict. ' .
present Judicial conditions were
also critlcixed by Mrs. O'Hare,
whose Jong experience as a leader
lit intelligeai reforro has "given
her back ground for pointed com?
ments. the dajrs of John Mar
shall the court" system was de
clared free of many of its present
shortcomings, -but with changed
conditions the machinery, then so
effective, has dropped far 'out of
date.' 'In many instances it - has
tried. to deal equitably with pres
ent , problems but has fallen far
Though times hare altered, in-
minor , legal, points, magnify their
importance,; and in. the. end defeat,
those w,hb should, in reality laava
been, vindicated. ' . "
Because, oji this, the shaker:
added, many, InelHgentnen, the
class who should h? moat "wUUng
to undertake the reapoasibUlties of
Jury duty, evade Jury . ejr.vlce.
They are busy, they are uninter-s
ested in the quibbles of attorneys,
hare busineaa interests that de
mand their attention and, as a re
sult, the group of men who are
interested in the small fees paid
Jurymen, axe secured. These do
not lend prestige to Jury decisions,
which frequently are subjected to
Unsuccessful bankers, profes
sional men s,n4 others are con
vinced that their careers should be
those of the migbjy, and are fre
quently in the . majority In legis
lative bodies. ,
This Is true. not only in the case
of states, but " also with nations
In support of these statements,
Mrs. O'Hara suggested that those
unconvinced attend one. day ses
sion of- the legislature nad form
their ova opinions of the speeches
and attitudes of the members,
P. J. A. Boe a ringer, president
of the Central Trades and Labor
council, "presided" as chairman and
ably introduced the speaker of the
evening, whose dear, well inodu-
trodncine new nvelntions. new
habits of thought, new cnstomsf11 T maintained the interest
, , . ,.. K,HTfoJt her lfeteners throughout the
changed within the past years,
she. declared. Struggle of attor
neys, working for private and pro
fessional success, laboring to gain
the reputation of never having tost
a case, oftea- take, advantage of
Albany Flax scutching and
retting plant will be built here if
a community subscribes S&0.000.
to Salem linen mUL ' 'tiey
in all the new wide toe tolh tan and blac, CarJ Box
;; Wing Tips-all ttte late purchasings at
Are fombuied Mfaur late showing of
Express shipments arraying each day as fast as new things
are produced in the style centers of the East. They are
made, up and forwarded to us by fast express.
Thisis the reasori for ms fceirig so far in advance of other
stores in the showing of hew styles.
' ;0 and $12
Colored SaJ lpmps
iff " T
t L Dozens of new oatterns-all the late shades, m lantern,
l Bou-DeKose, Farjchment Opal Gray, Blondine-Spike
end ;BlqcU Heels. Most styles
( V .
t y i
' V Inrjje seleclcnof all stylesolored luds and :pate4Wor
tr.3 ladies, tan calf and black Ida for men. - Most all .styles
Op1 ' 'Knbber l"eel Jax every jWedaesdayaJl makes of rubber ;
t '.a30 heels put' on your shoes half price siV
' v -
eo rcirii teet nuuTf
Coras sal callouses re
moved without, pain or sore
ness. Ingro-nrn nails removed; ''
lad treated ,PaIns In feet,
weak-foot. Cat', toot, foot
trains and fallen arches ad- .
Justed. Do not suffer.' I wul
- , a ' v - "
tira you u9 cest urn ociacw , v "
rTrt TTcTrr T?"it
REPAlh BSyAIlTMENT ;
1 -" ' - ..- . '
,. . Our sboj, i eulppedwlth.
alt aejr jaahi4?.ryv W
nothing but' the very best
! gxd of;lther that now t
4 vrlll buy. -7 ' - 1
jl r.Tears to factories and,Te?air
"rlos and trill do., nothing
tut. tl.a faJe, trcrk, ,
Great Wesley Family Treat
ed in "Mothers of the
By MARY QUEER CONKLIN
A daughter of the great Dr. An
nesley, the i4St. Paul of noncon
formlty," she was his twenty
fifth child this remarkable moth
er of the two Wesleys was wiser
in practical judgment, and more
Highly endowed intellectually,
than her husband, Samuel Wesley,
rector of Epworth. She was ac
customed to do her own thinking
In spite of w.hlch her married
life was exceptionally happy. She
must sometimes have found diffi
culty in harmonizing her logical
conclusions with her theory of
wifely obedience. If Susanna An-
nesley refused to say amen to the
reetor's prayers for King Wflllam,
her refusal was consistent:
"Whether the praying for an
usurper and vindicating his usurp
ation after he had the throne be
not participation in his sins. Is
easily determined,' she said. She
did not think her husband a qual-
11 lea judge on this balancing of
conscience. To her son John. In
Oxford years later, she wrote: "It
Is a misfortune that your 'father
and I seldom think alike."
The education of the Wesley
children was almost entirely en
trusted to their mother; and in all
their hqusehold words and speech
Susanna Annesley insisted upon
the courtesies of gentle life. It
was a grief to her that her chil
dren, whom for a time it was nec
essary to disperse among the fam
ilies of the parish, learned a
clownish accent and rudeness of
manner which it took great pains
to correct.' Her patience In teach
ing her children was exhaustless.
but all her repetitive requirements
were so directed "by love that they
never reblld. Prom his uiothr
John Wesley got his logical cast of
mind, bis executive capacity, his
Inflexibility of will, his union of
Independence of judgment with
respect for authority, his deep re
ligious temper. All of these char
acteristics were developed and
fixed by his early training.
In all biography there is no such
rare example of brotherly affec
tion and community of disposition
and interests as that of John Wes
ley, the founder of Methodism,
and Charles Wesley the Methodist
hymn writer. Widely different in
temperament the two brothers oft
en, differed sharply in opinion; but
nothing could ever estrange them
in sympathy. "We have taken each
other," Charles wrote to John in
174, "for better, for worse, till
death do. us part? No, but unite
eternally' Charles' health had
been fajly steadily, and in 1788
the sands of time ran out. John
Wesley had not expected the end
so soon. At the very moment of
hla brother's death he was singing
with a congregation In Shropshire
Charles'. noble hymn:
Come, let us Join; our friends
above, - .
Who have obtained th prize.
And; oa tie eagle wings of love,
To Joys celestial rise,' . ;
Beauty of Brick Homes
Mg&e Them Distinctive
MeTlQYC Charm of Old Brick ValL Heralded in Literature,
la syt Effect Easily Secured Through
. . Judicious Choice
Brick homes have always been brickwork has given -a new note.
a source ol pride to their owners
because of the, beauty and dignity
of their appearance. Literature is
full of allusions to the mellow
beauty of old brick walls.
Though brick Is the oldest
of building materials it has re
mained for modern, architects to
develop brick construction in its
fullest beauty. They have done so
by evolving the "skintled" brick
For centuries the builders
strove for the utmost precision In
the construction of brick walls.
The smoother the wall, the higher
the workmanship, under the old
conceptioL. But the modern mind
has discarded. the old conception,
has broken through the old, estab
lished form and has gone to the
opposite extreme. The brick wall
which Is becoming popular in
home building today is one in
which, the bricks are placed with
artistic roughness; a waJl full of
projections, of verying sizes and
shades of brick; the skintled walL
Light striking these changing
angles brings out the color values
of the brickwork to full advan
tage. Of recent development, this type
of brick laying Is one that has
leaped into unusual popularity.
Originated by Chicago architects
and used by them in a great many
Of Chicago's and the Nor th Shore's
finest residences, this skintled
and a new beauty to homes of all
sizes and prices. The new texture
surfaces have met -the popular
fancy - wherever introduced. De
troit became excited over it and
it made a hit in Cleveland, it is
declared. From these points in the
middle west the skintllng method
has spread from coast to coastj
The Chicago architects have
made daring experiments by set
ting bricks roughly at different
angles, projecting and recessing
them beyond the wall line and
even permitting .the squeezed-out
mortar to remain In place with
strong and striking effect. This
type of texture surface has given
the name of skintled brickwork.
Skintled brickwork thus marks
what is probably the extreme
swing of .the pendulum away from
the forced unnatural use of brick
in Victorian times when the true
nature of.brfek was repressed by
painfully selecting it so that every
unit on a facade ,was 1he exact
counterpart of all the others in Its
smooth surface. Shading was mon
otonous and each edge and corner
was mechanically square and per
fect, with the narrowest mo tar
Joint the mason could manage to
Examples of the skintled brick
home are already appearing in the
cities of the Pacific northwest.
w ' I L hM nrsr Q.1A U;ia . ..k ' .
Buy a Want Ad It Pays Big
he gave out
hyjnn f his
Two weeks later
that other famous -
"pome, O thou "Traveller-Un
And when he reached the lines
"My company before ,1s gone
And I am-lef t alone with thee,?
grief overcame him, he buried hla
face in his hands and burst Into
Prom their mother the two
brothers got their schooling In co
operation as they got so many oth
er noble traits. To Susanna An
nesley and her sons no man was a
good, Method 1st and.a good Chris
tian unless, he were a good", citizen.
It has 1 been" said that "Methodism
began In the University of Oxford;
with inore truth it might Iter said
tht" ltbegan In SUBannsw nnes-
ley'tnurseryv,; - ,a-v
Copyright;iU92gv by MaTxtJreer
Conklin (syndicate). -Great Britain
rights reserved, ;roduetoXfo
ARE FITTED TO YOU
This assures you of a well fitting
suit, which looks better, wears better
and thus brings the cost of your suit
down to the cost of a good ready
TAILORED IN SALEM SUITS
$40 and Up
D. H. MOSHER
Tailor to Men and Women
474 Court Street
! SUNDAY - :
6:00-0:30 KPWV (212). 6-7J Miirfaa
Pelt orchettra: 7, manein.nt ruid;
8:30, tpefi.l Ester msne by Frm
Concert orchestra ander direction of
7;3O-0.00 KOW (491). iT:S0-,
Hide BsptUt ebareh; 9-10. coneert.
6:0U--KFI (47); l?o Anfrele..; 6-:30,
smrr.m rrmml by Kobert Hprdr f-
, 1 r.MV HTncrmt
7:30-8. Jim. Jok
Aealisn orgmn ;
rs: lO-ll, .d
mulnicht. popaur procra
fi;00-i-KrV 4i.3), 8n iYancifco. 0
6:40.: tcitfma; C:35-8-35, concert, or
'chaktra: 8:i5-li), Kudy Seiger'a orcUe-trmjr-10-12,
Henry Halstead a rehestra.
6:304 KKX (3S6.S). Hollywood. 6:30-
7, Unitarian churck'serrire : 8-9.i First
, Fibyteian church at -Hollywood; 9
10O, program; j
SfOKDAT k'f .
6:00-i0:00 KGW (491), 6-7, dinner con
cert; 8-9, vocal and instrumental mu
sics 8-10, concert.
r.(KHl0:O0 KPWV (212) 6t7, Miacha
Pelx orcheslrm; 7, tniUKemftit ruide;
7:15, home industry; '8, program; 9,
7:30-:4S KFJR (263). 7:30, Boy Scout
story; 8, investment talk; 8:15, radio
talk. j .
8:45-9:43 KTBR, (263), progrram of mn
6:00-! KGO 361) Oakland, CaL, 6-6:55,
Amnhioji trio; $. Arion trio.
6 JJiKMTH (23H) Hollywood, 6 7, Ha-
tin Silver atiing- quartet ; 1 :3X), it
Jl. A. musical program; 8-10, KMT-
B concert, orchestra ; 10-11, studio pro
fram. C:30-i KTO (428.3) San Francisco, i0
t, orekefctra: 7-7:30, Kwdy Seiner's or
chestra; 8:10 9:0), Henry HaUtead's
orchestra : 9-1 0,i program ; 10-11. dance
orcjbestt-a: 11-12, Henry llalstesd's or
6:30j iKNX (330.9) Hollywood, 0:30-7.
orchestra; t-7;30,. mirth, coolest- fin
8, -prograaa; program-, e-io. kjjt .
featnrn program; lO-ll. dance ore Km. '
tra; 11-12, Ray West's dance orrhrv
rOO-KKO-f i2S2)'.Umg Beach, Calif.,
7-8, Pruma bor; 8-9, stadio proprajn,
811, KXS aftUU, frolic; 11-M, t
(an recital.- - I
:0O KOAC (280 Corrallis. t,i car
and feeding ol chirks, hy Prof. A, K;
J.unn; 7:0, usayket news. Interpreta
tion: 7:4i talk skep by Prof. C.
L. Potter; 8 8:13, sofesUons to garden
QrrBsUi V 11, trplic.
1 NEVOBjPqAf IONS f
The Terminal Sales Building
company, : with headquarters In
Portland and capital stock of $10,
000, has been Incorporated br
Stephen A. Hall, Prescott Wr jCook
ingham and Leo J. Hanley. .' ''i."
Other corporations that j filed .
articles here Saturday 'follow:
Maple wood Cemetery associa
tion, Astoria, (no capital stock ) ;
Emil Kalander, Henry Smith, Vie
tor Mu&tonen, ei al. :
3. P. Hackett company, - North
Bend,10,000;;Jr, P. Hackett, L
Transport Motor company a f
Washington corporation, $100,
000; application to operate in Or-'
gon. Archia Taylor, Pendleton,
attorney-in-fact. " ' '
There tTbsa TVme-
when a tire repair job' stuck out, like a
rag on a sore thumb.
But not now not the way we do 'em.
You'll have to look twice to find where we've fixed
your injured tire and it will weajr just aa good aa -it
Try Our Repair Service--Well
Save You Money
Get Our Prices on New Tires Before You Buy
G. W. DAY . ii
Phone 66 Chemeketa and VOm'L
Descant Hew Berndy
Hymn Singing Is Draggy
JTEW.XqRK When hymn slng
Ing became monotonous hereafter
application may be made lor a
Pescait, a style ol, choral sing
ing, is said by one practitioner to
be a cure for that "petering out"
which, may b oserred in church
es where singinsf haa become pe r
functory'throagh' sheer familiari
ty. .' CJoBregations"- do ' their own
sin gins : ander . this prescription
rather; than leaTingmot of it to
chQlrs," Walter Henry Hall, pro
fessor of church and choral music
at, Columbia university , -. Has an
nounced that his institution would
develop, Descant In America.
Ijt an InnoTation in this conn
try, and has. lately been revived In
England after centuries of disuse.
Descant e comes, from the earliest
Z a'velopments: ta" mnsfd' 'HhXth u-
ded hinnpny to-almplt melody.
Its o Id use In hymn singing the
second melody 'was called. "Die
cant" 'or. ."Descant." - As. the term
"now is used It is merely the addi
tion of a soprano .part to a hymn
Any woman would taka delltrat tm
-this frag-raat. bamotifol aaiaiatura
cbaat. Thera ara saay uaea for it
ia avatr boodoir. On sjivan fra
with mrrwrf rasiUar Ljlnb, Cadar Cbasa
koBcfat duria thia saia.
friod.A dud you U b proud to mm.
Tl tntni lid and round eonur
naJem.tkiM ths most fopularl Lm& CJudtm.
ewrjloortm Koomp enough jot mil
bl4 erpard and iandtom' mm
&nstt kowu. ; 'a
D8gktfui unnJov "net dtngn. FariU of
noma and old, A lounoe lor madam or fried
of bed. A beautiful and uiefut vmetaffurwi'
mi uu4 eAatf vunautjau, '
"asaiiwiswaisjisllssslallss J'l. &mmmm. mmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm.... . - ..mmmmmmm im I I - - -
The Miniature Cedar Chests
we are giving away care Me
Vr-laOC- ff1aO 1a9 a9T)aOt fJO f:
YOU will yant pne of tHese beautiful xnuiiature' &d$
chests as soorTas you see thentiv iThey are faithful
reprxjduction of the big Lane jCedaiQChests jQijit teeare
letting go; during this great sale at remarkably lowjtriceg;
They are far sirperior to similar; chests that' hye'spld f or
as high as $J5 One will be. givenabsblutelyfree jwitK ' '
every purchase of a regular LANE in any size or. style. A1
special pitice concession on a carload df cedar chests land
the manufacturer's desire to introduce this remarkable1
miniature enable, us tp majyaipipate
chest offers. ' .' " V i,-' '
I - :-- V . ir-V
jnia tne prices we naVQiOCCn
, able to-put, on the bisr(franrdhf
are just as remmkaMcitoot
511 to Sta
of prices or- eVery purse land to keep yourlars and Jyoolens,
..chests for e.teiry purposed onr daintieKapparel indyourf.
Beautiful, iKrajiJb.chesta tltat . vordttinrfsafe.ielea
you could, net jpossibly dupli and fresh through'alljthe years.!
cate at rnucl srreater cost.! All Comeiu andsee our wonderful,
.are moth-propfj dust-proof and assortraent toay. Any one-;of .
damp-proot Vou need a cedar them will add to the beauty and: '
cjest and BwW is the, time to . convenience jf ypu5,home, " ' '
o SPECIAL 'TERMS "DURING THIS f stefe
down and $1.00 ivcdi I T
Or ecen more conveniently if you tcuh making
it jorible ftn: everyone, including school and
working girl, to take advantage of this great
yuiitj s;-u jnc 9$me OS WOT, COMJ14, O J
Remember thef tftjx ' tbis ' summer Jt can do snore damage - to
umuca man uie cosx. or ueaar cnest. ,
. Se Haiuilto