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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1927)
TOE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 18, 1927
he chotMArtir irUhut doubt
very Interesting: : ; V
Other, features. 6f.;ffceftogrfn
include 'a if roup of musical num-
bers'by timenV Chorus an J twp
solos.' 'IU0w"V tne'trumpe ts!. in
Monday teningL... ;;
The- Writer's j Kectlont f. of the1
1 Salem Arts lasue'wTtl meet Mon-.
day'eveitfDg aVhe- home-" of Miss
Grace-Elizabeth 'Smith. 1765 Cen
ter street n't .7 : 3 0 o'clock!
Ladies' Golf, Teani' '
Play? Friday; " .
Members ladies Golf
teams were-lu attendance -Friday
at the lliahee,tCottntjry Hub,
MstCUfton --Irwitj jyas lojr. med
alist" for taer f irsC' team. ajid "Mrs.
Kreel Kay iaitd Mrs.,'. Gas Hlxson
t led J or i the : second: Iteam prize. - i
, Mrs.- J H.; Oaf hjdbst; furnished
the prlt.0 for 'the' first ttro. and,
.Mrsl' Clifford -Parmer' 'the award
"f or . the second feam'..V " ,y
Pairings; f o rt'm atchpiayn gwl 1 1
be anno a need soph ' by M rs. Ed w Ini
Bafcer.'presldent'ot -be team.-
r- .f;;r . -.
Mr, and Mrs'; Jessup
Guests in Salem I
Mr.', and Mrs,6llTr;Sessup of
Molalla, Oregon, have been, guests
for; several days' of Mrs, Jessup'a
mother and sister, Mrs: W,;P Bali
cock and Miss Bertha Ifcabcbek..
'.-' . -'' ;. !
Visiting in Portland t' -
Mrs. Benjamin Blatchford will
return this: evening after visiting
in Portland for several days.
Guests at Sears Home ' -
Mr. and Mrs. J. IB. Poster, and
Miss Olive "McCuneof Albany are
guests for several days of Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Sears. "
Attending, the Round-Up
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Buckner and
their daughter, MJss Ruth Buck
ner, are among the Salem people
w bo have . been in attendance at
the Pendleton Round-Up.
. Guest in Salem From
Mrs. M. H. Davis has as her
honse guest, Mrs. Mclatyre Bitz
of Cleveland, Ohio, who is touring
In the west. Mrs. Davis and Mrs.
Bitz are cousins. ,
ARTICLE IN FULL
ON SENATQR SMOOT
(Continued frontpage One)
the -American delegates to the eoh-s
Zion," and 'Tr Wif,h4 All. Your
4 leart" jrfWM; the Jratorio..,Ell
.JUh.Vv wilt bi? jr Ronal Cr
" v n will f&p"omiiaflIed "hv
Tf.u lln .... r
Miss Louise Finfllen t y;
ftresr at Stockholm, are "tnose ar
1 bitrary national restraints on the
free movement of goods, capital
jind serviced .which not only: re
strain trade and traders, but limit
' ' the economical. productI6n and dis
tribution of goods, capital and ser
vices, to the detriment of the peo
ple affected by the restraint."
- The article. In the August 8
number of Commerce Retort,
states: "The resolution originally
reported by the 'drafting com
julttee'of'the trade barriers group.
t Stockholm, 'on- the subject "of
Import tariffs was discarded upon
objection being raised, and a .sub-:,
stltutp , paragraph , was .' adopted
w&ich affirme.d the 'adhesion ot,
the business world to the declara
tions' of the Geneva conference on
this question." '..
What were the declarations of
the Geneva conference on the sub
ject of import tariffs?,
, SKPTEMItER 18, 1927
Sunday Dinned 75c
Green. Onlpns, iOlives
Cream of Chicken
Head of Lettuce
Roast Young Chicken wMh
Roast Pork with Jelly
Chicken Fricassee, Dumplings
Genuine Prime -Ribs of Beef
.' an Jus ,
Dinner SteakMushroom Grayy
Chicken "Piea la -puttercrost
VEGETABLES r -;
'New String Beans
Snow Flake Potato ' ,
Rfce Custard Pudding
Jelto with, Whipped Cream
; -Ice Cream-' '..-. .
Tea '. Coffee ; Milk
' l ' , ....
RUXDAY DINNER 50c
Cream rof Chicken
Head of Lettuce " ';
ENTREES . ' ;. ;
Chicken i Fricassee with'
Roast Beef with Brown Gravy
Chicken Pie a la Buttercrust
Pounded Steak, Country Gravy
New. String Beans 1
Snow Flake Potato '
I DESSERT ;''V'-
Rice Custard Pudding .
Jello with Whipped Cream
Tea Coffee Milk
Buttermilk ,--; :
Minlo's New Salem 'v
Restaurant -. - t t
- , ... . ,
Opposite the : Elsinore
to Palo Alto
ifBs Bonnie Schaerer who has
gone to Palo Alto, California
where she will attend Castilleja
School this winter. -
. .On pages, 31, :32 and 33 of the
final'report of the proceedings and
resolutions of the Geneva confer
ence will he found these declara
tions; (These quotations' are para
phrased, retaining the meaning. ),
(1) Attempts by nations to
stimulate 1 industries artificially
have resulted in Josses and sacri
fices to the nations trying tbeni,
and burdened the consumers who
were obliged to pay more for the
products of the protected industry.
(2) Excessive protection de
feats Its "own object, reduces na
tional production and purchasing
power, permits high profits at
home, uneconomicaliy stimulates
exports and creates artificial com
petition in foreign markets.
(3) Governments should pre
pare plans for removing or dimin
ishing these trade barriers that
gravely hamper trade.
(4) Tariffs are not a matter of
purely domestic fnterest.'but gen
erally influence the trade of the
(5) The time has come to put
an end" to the increase of tariffs
and to move in the opposite direc
tion. It is clear that the Geneva in
ternational economic conference in
May last headed in the direction
of the removal of all import tariffs
eventually. While the American
delegates did not' and could not,
commit the United States to any
policy, it Is fair to assume that the
final report of the Geneva confer
euce met the approval .of the
American delegates. The delegates
were Henry M. Robinson, Norman
If. Davis, John O'L'eary, Alomo E.
Taylor and Dr. Julius Klein of the
department of commerce..
' The-Amerfcan delegates made a
report to ' President Colidge, In
which these, observations are
found, on pages 2t 4 and 6:
(1) Within the limits fixed by
the agenda, discussion -revolved
around European problems. Never
theless, the general resolutions.
for the most part, have worldwide
application, ' -
-'(2) Fundamental policies ol
national economy, such as free
trade versus protection and na
tionalization, of resources, were not
Included 1 in the deliberations of
tho'Geneva;conference. Tariff lev
els are of less Importance than tn'e
"rationalization of tariffs.'" -.(This
phrase Is hot defined, but presum
ably it means tariffs low enough
tf be acceptable to , .he whole
world, aceptable to the reason of
al' nations.) 'J
(3). ; There were evolved out Kf
Geneva, definite formulae for the
relief of difficulties that still mili
tate against international com
merce. (One was a removal of pro
tective tariffs.) '
4 ) The Geneva conference, de
clared against all forms of di
rect or Indirect subsidies that is,
(5)' .The American delegates
finally report: "We feel that with
in , .the .limits. . tixed lor - discussion
and recommendation, the . (Gen
eva) conference has pointed ways
for the removal or modification of
obstacles to the natural flow of in
ternational, trade and for the low
ering of costs o production. We
believe i if the formula evolved
should be followed, It will be bene
ficial to ; the peoples not only of
Europe, bnti of the" world."
' It Is perfectly clear'ihat the Ge
neva, international economic con
ference , f rowned upon import tar
iffs, protection and all methods of
promoting and protecting domestic"
industries; that It recommended
the removal, of. import tariffs, and
that Jt meant to apply these re
commendations to all nations, ' ln
cfudihg the linked States.
" It . Is also perfectly clear that
the., report of the American dele
gation: to the ' Geneva conference
Indorsed. the general recommenda
tions ofthe conference; Itself, In
cluding the removal of all '"econ
omic barriers" which in the lan
guage of the conference Itself, in
cludes Import tarif fsi ;
j-.lt i3.alse perfecttf clear that the
Interialional C cbamDer M of com
merce; , In, - session, at r Stockholm,
Sweden' In 'June and July last, in
dorsed the. position of the Geneva
cohf ereace (n the matter of import
tariffs. L : v iij"s-t::----T ' : : -v, y
The fundamental principles dis
cussed at Geneva and Stockholm
may not Jhave, been directly free
trade versus protefctlon, but they
were essentially 1 the" aame thing,
v It is ,very , significant that Sir
Arthur Balfour, was one ! of , the
British delegates to the Stockholm
congress ot-- tb International
chamber of commerce. The mala
points of. bis address will be found
in commerce 'renort nf Aiimfit 8.
Xlf saidrjV "fnj the rfaolntion 'of
the . "Geneva 'conference Is to be
ijunu ne ap,vice oi ine mosi au
(horf al Ive body of the world x
, t , ... ; ; r , as t p. tedlrec
tion In whieh Jhe ecoaomlc policies
jOjt Ine world, Onght ir deYelop. The
eyils ' they -.wish jto - removeVanse
not only l0s,. but' friction sfiicf
they affect not. ani v th Wrrtwth 'nf
trade, but international good wrtl."
Donbtless'Sir Arthur forgot that
ah eady L 0 e'at Brtfain grants-'silb-sidies
to Its national shiunintr.
"PI, "- tr J
Sir Arthur commended the de-
CKiraiion -qf the Geneva . confer
ence .In 4 opposition to trade dis
criminations ,tf all sorts! Doubt
less he' forgbl'that already Grat
Britain, has a decided tariff prefer
ence overYaii-. other, Countries !in
her. trade with - Canada. Australia
and all dtpendenctex coming under
tle British imperial tariff system.
The tairiff rates in Canada. Aus
tralia and , other , British posses
sions imposed on Briitfsh goods are
less than pn ,Americaps goods and
commodities' or- the com modi ties
of any other country.' -
Tiiese observations are.,for the
purpose of calling public attention
to powerfnl" forces workIng to
break down' the American protec
tive tariff. To them' must be add
ed American investments abroad.
especially in Europe. ... .'
NEW YORK SEEKS
(Con tinned from page 1) -i
York Is celebrating with elabbr
ate pageantry the anniversaries
of half-forgotten battes.
Governors of all the states and
representatives of foreign na
tions concerned In the war have
been invited to participate In the
Saratoga festivities on October" 8,
at the climax of the. program.
Other military events to be ob
served are the siege of Fort Stan
wix and the skirmishees fh the
Highlands of the lower Hudson.
Both fell within the scope of the
unsuccessful Burgoyne campaign,
which was designed to end the
war by . arating New' England
from the other colonies.
A committee of citizens prom
ipent in civic afairs. headed by
Dr. Alexander C. Flick, New York
State historian, Is , directing the
celebrations. Thousands of . per
tons and scores of cities and towns
will participate in. the observanc
es. I . . .
Dissension Will End
Among Three -Religions
r ,.L'fivvvi,' itnfi.
CONSTANTIffOPLE, p . Turkey
(AP) The Cross Joff Christianity
and'Jewfstarjmayjsoon dwell in
harmony withlthe Crescent In Tur-
key as emlbems of, great YPf re'
ligions, if the present government
has its way.
...The. people of Turkey may have
any religion they wish;" according
to Dr. Te,yfikfR.uchdi hey, Tur
key's Foreign Minister and spokes
man, . for President- Mustapha
K,enja,lt Pasha" ' But . rejigion, he
adds must" not hamper the state.
Dr. Kucndi po'inted out that toe
government already . had done
away with most, of the .Moham
medan priests ii. Turkey and that
lere afq too mny mosques where
few devotees are sen.
t "Z DUln't ,Want Bear .
' LOUISVILLE. Ky.-Advised by
a magistrate, here to obtain an at
tach inerff-dh a bear lu. order to
collect a-IO board bill from lt:s
bwnev, 'Deri Odway, negro, repli
ed: ' . 'Ah don want no b'ar, Jedge.
It's bad 'enough as it Is."
LENA MAY DOTSON
Mr'B - IE ; ;'
EYE GLASSES for yourself .or a mepiBer ot your
family Ehoulci not be considered' ah. expense.
It is an investment in good health that: pays im
mediate dividends in happiness.' . We even know. '
of folks who have improved their personal charm
by being correctly glassed. ' Of course, that's a
matter of knowing how to fit frames that: har
monize with personality.
Jewelers and Optometrists--SaIein,' Oregon
Man 4 in Street Always
Smooth Shavehj Few
I 'i Wea i Whiskers : '
MADRID,- Spain (AP) Whis
kers -rarely aeerf tn the Span
ish! "capital. v probably not half a
hundred ' persons' . in all Madrid
wear;them. . "X'f; ,
Along th,e Calle'de 'Alcala. the
Grnh jVia and through the Puerta
del1 Sol, whither, every good Mad
rileno goes daily to set bis watch
by the government dock, the only
beard to be Seen is that of an an
cient traracar" driver. There is pne
o titer beard well known in Maarta,
tbe". property, of. a.;, retired night,
watchman who haunts his former
beat every evening and looks like
the Doge of Venice. Probably he
U wealthier, "f Or night watchmen'
in Madrid earn heavy doles from
the" householders and business peo- f
pie oh their rounds. ' ' .
Am on g t he, ol dt! ' poll ticlan s ,
most , of whorn now do not favor
Madrid with,' their., presence
beards were fairly frequept, more
especially if they belonged to the
conservative party!. where beards
-are' a matter of tradition.
; . . f ' t t
Jose Sanchez-Guerra, the lead
er, still wears a full beard "as well
as a shock of hair. Dario Bugal
lal, a former minister of 'the eon-,
servative party, carries' a caVefully
trimmed beard, as does Mariano
Ardonez, also a former minister,
whole Juan de la Cierva, former
war minister, has never shaved
his beard, although he keeps it
closely cropped. '
Several scientists and writers,
such as Jacinto Benavente, Rafael
Altamira and 'Ramony Cajal, are
full-bearded. But the man, in the
street is always clean shaven." '
"Fatherland" Still Word
Pleasing to Ex-Kaiser
BERLIN (AP) The . ex-Kalser
concluded a congratulatory 'des
patch to a reunion of veterans of
the' infantry regiment" Itoenig
Wilhelm I, in Swinemuehde, with
the old imperial war-cry, "With
God for King and Fatherland."
" The exiled monarch also ad
monished this remnant of " his
former troops "to keep alive the
magnificent . Pomeranian spirit
vhich ten years ago in heated bat
tle broke up the massed attack of
the Russians at Smorgon-Krewo."
Herriott Would Encourage
Art, Science, Literature
PARIS (AP) M. ..Edouard
Herriot, minister of Education,
has a plan to encourage art, sci
ence and literature.
M. Herriot's scheme is the est
ablishment of a national fund to
encourage creative work. It pro
vides for the donation of purses.
prizes and even subsidies, to de
serving persons. Municipal thea
ters, schools of painting, the dra
ma and music would be aided
from the fund.
The fund would be raised by
fine for infringement of copy
rights and by taxes oh the sale of
books and other work.
It is expected that the bill
creating the fund will be passed
at the next session of Parliament
in October. Many deputies have
declared themselves in" favor of it.
1 009 Union -St.
543-j , ,
CI GOOD TEETH
" v. .-- -v ...... ,. : ., ............ , . .- ,
J ' . I ' . ,. ' ..... ' -.:.,. ,. ; , -.. i - r ... .v . , t . ........ ..... .'
.'.. . mi II i ...::, . : ,n . . ,
Piano and Pipe Organ
Term opens Sept. 12.
Res. 505 N. Summer"'
ELMA WELLER, PIANIST
.. - ... ., v.'-. . : ' ' -.- .'V
Specializing fln. Artist. To,ne, andJTouch.for Adfanced Students,
through th Modef, -Weight,, Relaxation, Sl !, ;
- For Beginners ; - .
The 'Dunning System of Improved Music Study. The only
system endorsed by the world's most renowned musicians,
such as Leschetizky, Bloom fie Id-Zeis'ler; De Pachman,Carreno
and others. ' " : ' ; '
?f .. - High School Credits Giveit
Htddlo 65 North JJberty Street Telephone 151
JOY TURNER MOSES i a -
PIANIST DUNXINO TEACIIER . , X'lOT.INIST
Graduate'of" fewt:nftla4d .tdnsevairy Boston,"1 ? Stud
itul under foremost' American ahd European? Wasters,
including Carre" ' Lou fee" ' DtfnntiigV 'Maxlmlllaif TilaeV,
Frank LaForge, Eugene Grnenberg'.Ijuhi'f;. Elsou,
Josef Adamowaki and Mrs. A. M. Virgl " . - ;
Five years head of "Violin Department and 'Piano In
structor at Willamette University. .;v;
High School Credits Given . f
Sttidio: S3S it. Vapltol St. " Phone 468M
BUSH STUDIO OF
PIANO AND VOlCii DRAMATIC ART
1363 S. Commercial.
MARJORIE M. VALKER
Lyric Soprano -7- Pianist
Teacher of Voice Piano-
Dramatic Coach. .,
Late Bthdent of Mr. Samor
loff and Mr. Kostalanetx of
: THOMAS VIOLIN AND PIANO STUDIO
New improved courses for beginners and .advanced Stu
dents. - Latest scientific methods .of Instruction v Classes In
Harmony, Ear training and Theory. Orchestra training free.
Seventeen years successful experience In teaching. Accredited
by. State Board of Education. Register now for fall term.,
Zena Thomas Piano P. F. Thomas Violin
Salem Studio (MS N. 16th St. Corvallia Studio 440 N. 4th St.
Phone 151SJ . . . . '
f - ' " ' - : ' ' -
BERTHA JUNK-DARBY ,
- Accredited . Piano Teacher
Studio 7 N. Cottage v Phone 1050W
Moore fundamental and musicianship classes for beginners.
. . . x , . -
Authorized Progressive Series Instructor
PUPIL OP CEASAB TIIOMSOST IX BRUSSELS, BRU3I17M
1920, SKW YORK. 1923-34
j Announces a he course of -study for beginners.
r - T Inquiry Invited, ?, .
Studio 254 N. Church SW near Court St. . Phone 1104
' High school credits5 given,, orchestra training,
ensemble classes . ; .
. MRS. LENA WATERS
; , Teacher of Pianx-Residence Studio
4 U. 1570 Court Street Telephone. 1150W
- " "'r it. ! A
- - 'Accredifed Teacher of Violin " s? " i I
i : i569: North Liberty Street ' Telephone .l997J -
.'Anthoriied Instructor of Moora's Fundamental School of
' Music Fundamental Classes for Beginners. Musicianship
-Classes for Advanced Students. V .,: '- .
Re Studio 1120 Chwneketa St, Tel B3C-B
Hie SHonie Hi iill
ar m. i - - . tv -. H ibkki.-
Dunning system of" im
V proved m&sic study for
Pupils should enroll now "
.'? if- Telephdne 1370
. TeL 2572-R :
iESSIE F. BUSH '
. t 4 .
Pianist and .Teacher. " : -
A. K. Virgil system of tch-
nic.; Affiliated teacher of
the National Academy of
Music of New York. State
DP I :
Concert Yiolinist and TeacKer Head of the Violin
' Department, Willamette' University
John Wallace Graham, Assistant in ' Violin
v; .;:;SDlpS-:IN NEW NELSON JBUILDING
Ojr. UbertXAna.iPnemeketa.Sts, - ;L. . . Je?. W;
Mr. Graham has artist pupils playing and teaching In
all parts of the United States.
;r. y--rv - ,,.r" V - a,- '
. , , iENA' BELLE .TARARa; ; ' ,
CONTRALTO SC)L5iST ,?r V, : TEACHER OF SINGINQ
Director .of Muslc Salem High School.. , , '
Authorized by-the State of Oregon to' grant : high achool
credits for 'lessons. ' s ' . . . :.' ,
Modern method's of ' instruction constitutional breathing,
English, Italian, German, French and Latin diction extensive
repertoire, - " ; J;
Studio 'lSlSriLVberty. St. . Res. 359 No.jLlberty St.
Phone 334 .1 ? Phone 17 3-W
' : . j - l.- -: . . . . ; '," ; ". .
announces the; opening of a completely, equipped
; CONCERT HALL
available for4 ; R'ebitals; - Concerts, Lectures khd
Theatricals. S ; .,! :. 1 .
. New Nelson Building -
' Piano--Professional Accompanist1. .Xt-Q'y: .
Telephone aw . .
" ' Piano,
MINETTA MAGERS v
Voice, Coach, Chorus and Choir Director
Salem and Portland Studios .
SCHOOL OF THE DANCE V
Ballet, Interpretive, Classical and Ballroom
WILLIAM WALLACE GRiAHAM
; , Teacher of Violin and Ensemble
JOHN WALLACE GRAHAM, ASSISTANT '
MRS. WALTER DENTON
THE MOORE FUNDAMENTAL 3IU8IC SCHOOL
Rea. Studio 148 N.
LXURA: GRANT CHURCHILL ;
- ; : TEACIIER OF PIANO i '
788,. WIntr Bt. .; , t Phone 1423-J
' ; v: High School Credits Granted
Residence Studio 2075 Fairgrounds Road ' Tel. C31JI
Accredited Teacher of Piano and Voice
' . v Special Attention to Beginners
MRS. HENRY LEE
Teacher of Piano
;- ... i i .
735 Stewart Street (Parrlsh Grove) . ,
- - !. i ' r i .
PIANIST TEACHER 07 PIAIJO
1 r ' ?
207 N. Winter Kt, - Telephone HJIH
C. NELSON V
. . ... f ......
- .... '.,-" .-
Pipe Organ ' f
h ' ----- - a rt.4,i ,
expomiii or '
12th St. f Tel. 134.