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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1927)
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THE OREGON STATESMAN; SALEM, OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1927
V. TUB STATESMAN PPBlIlSinXQ OOMPANT
4 .-" ' sli teat bumlil Stxaat. Balaa. Oraa
i J. Haa4riaa
p w. mrtia
?rI. -Car lava'
Nil Bvae , - - 4f
t " Maaacar
- - City Eaitor
' 8 porta Eaitar
V Boeiaty 41 tar
Ralph H. KUtsiag - AdTartialBg Maaafar
Geo. E. Mrti - Bapt. Maeaaaieal ip.
W. H. Headarao ' Clrcnlatioa Miurn
E. A. Rbtam - . Liat4.ek Editor
W. C. Coanar - i fomitry Editor
I -V'-'" "1 HMB Or THB ASSOCIATED XJS '
' Tka AaaoelaMd Praaa ia axctuWaly entitiod to taa aao iar pahlleatioa af all aawa
tMcnaa eraaitad teuw Bat UwiM exaditod ia tail papor aa alaa Ua aMi
r yubUaaa. aaraiav : : - : -
: . 1 - Busman omozi: .. ,
awartad Orayoa Vaweyapara Pacific Cout Bapraaaatatfrc
i f "c-, ortl1. goemritr BiAg.; Baa Fraaciaeo, gaaroa Bids.; Lm Aagaiee,
I Ckamtor af Camamrea BMc. - '
amaa r. Clark Ca, Kaw Tor. 128 12S tV. Slat St.; Caiaaga, ICartpiatU Bid.
aiat Editor 106
. TXXXTBOKU '
Kaws XtopU-SS r 10
Cirealatioa Oftioa SSI
, Eatarad at tka Poat Offiea la SaTaa Oracoa, aa hm4-Un atattac
I : . V ' October 23, 102T i ' ,
I Therefore all 'things whatsoever ye would that men should do
to you. do ye even so to them; tor this Is the law and the prophets.
mhew;7:l2.- -jvj.v ;. -
psychological effeci the ' words
"garbage disposal plant" will hare
on persons who .would otherwise
purchase and improre land there.
They do not want the Incinerat
or, and hare proposed another Io
cation which to, all outward ap
pea ranees In their opinion appears
to be much superior to the one; In
the residence district because it
is a free-for-all tone, Is near! to
the hotel and restaurant district
which furnishes a great portion of
the. refuse, and has greater cbn
I Tentencea; for burying cans . aud
Other irreducible material. f f
If the incinerator - is odorless
and sightly, aa the manufacturer
assures the city it is. .then, clU
sens declare, there can be no pos
sible .dbjectfon to its location en
a convenient site pn unused prop
erty already owned by the dty. :
'2 A ; WOaiAN'S MONUMENT
J". Iiinferal orations' are not as common fas they once were,
jipularly such an oration as .that written by it G. Wells
d-readfor him by a'friend atyhis wife's funeral The
pr foil'owi::. . " .
I "Some lives stand out on headlands and are beacons for
l rrt.iTilctnd; but some, more lovely and more precious, come
ily44by chance srleams of reflection lo the knowledge of the
tslde -World. . . .
"She was a noble wife, a happy mother and a maker of a
efand hospiUble hdine-'She thought that , a good deed
Iked" about, or even held in memory, iost half its wortn.
Aejpest ana sweetest of her is known to only one or two
tOf natural' things she most loved the cherished roses in
r garden and'the , sunlight ; on mountain snows. The spirit
I her. life ives with us still. She returns to the furnace of
'Aterial,things from whkh her life was born, but wUhin our
Barts sBe rests en8rtrined.w , ,
I A' fitting tribute to a noble woman! In few words, it tells
luch i lt is worthy of standing beside the tribute paid to
s wife by Mark Twain. Many are the women deserving
Far more than the world realizes
But few men. howevr"eap;pr to pay them, have the gift to
ut them into memorable words.
Bits For Breakfast
AT BLIGH'S CAPITOls TODAY
The woducts of the, Ford factories in Detroit exceed a
lUion and a Iialf dollars annually ; the average weekly bank
I.. &.'-'" - aOAA AAA AAA'i 4-Via atimlol notmlla - Q mil Till
290, Q00.OO0, and it is estimated that 500,000 people are
irectly or indirectly dependent on the Ford plants for all or
pixiot their living
And 125,000 people are idle in Detroit because the Ford
lants have been running slack the past few months; mark
W fitHe'preparatory to the production of the new style car.
i We will not have such conditions, ever, in Salem, because
jr industries in the city are and will be varied, because our
dnktries on the land are varied arid many.
We have already large canneries and packing houses and
number of factories of considerable and of small size, and
e are' constantly getting more 7 ; :
And we. want. arid will get still more. 1
Vhv r Tif! will be iustified by. the supply of raw. ma-
Urialjt-from the land and the forests and from our mineral
Wources to back them up .
I And by the tremendous water powers now running to
Ai4;hundreds of factories employing hundreds of thou
md of: people, directly and indirectly, which we are certain
' haVe tntime; will be much better for us than one huge
!ant or series of plants employing a half million people. !
a ; ! tn h entirely odorless.
nat ODjecuon can mere oe to na iuwuuu "
Won ?i Even so, it would seem the prudent thing to have
t located" at a point below! the levet of everypart of the city
nd its immediate suburbs, in order thatiit may in the future
knetion with the sewage disposal plant which we will have
S provide, and that, before very long. "The right kind of a
swage 'disposal, plant- will pay its own way-.through. the
'ales of fertilizer; in due! time ii not 'from the' beginning.
..4..;. ' 1 ' ' ; i - :. ;..: ,,. ; ;
The mechanical department is finding it a good sized job
b line jip and line up with 'the new Statesman press. But
he difficulties will all be iroied out within a short time, with
mtjch improved and enlarged output as the net result, -j
nrTirlitk'Al Wirs are brewing as indicated by the article
n the econd'sectiori of The Statesman of this morning. The
ry forces arc i .being jrganize4 f or action, and the elephant
'ill liuntthe. (Tammany) tiger to his; lair. ; s ; ' J
I Contidued. rroni Page One)
orth as tlnioii street. "Should the
trip, be tod narrow for the rapps.
rinsrina;1 It- down -t to a - general
jyel. " '.
i ,,OtMMinr Xo OpifMKfi ,
Wf iter B. , i$ eyes, attorney foir
he' Oreo'u 'iNi'Tfsatlon: cpnupany.
:ccl4fedt1ast-'rght: a belief that
ii8 Mlents wduld notflobk irlth
'.isarproral up-n locat.'on- of . ih
ncinerator ner the dock. He said
be firm planned a dociv extension
f Bd feer. -hut that thUi extension
rou,! J etlU leave p!etty of space.
Chairman. W. H.Uancy of .th1
aclnf rtor committee. 'saldy yes--rdaV
that "there 1would"tJi BO
bar rs iff-the committee's recom-
aenatioh.,tv;;;' f't"JL . vr-i' M
CrillriPS Objtrtort ..f;
' Al ::rmin. L. J. SlnieraU tocW4
r cf - (b.cBiniaDe.;riticlse4
le southeast Salem club, for I ta
r . t. I V. ' k M 1. 1 (nit A A f rt
.e c iiaifc's . ' '' .-
"THTe're tpeut four or fire years
'.zz to locate a tlace for the
garbage disposal plant. We're
found it.nd will locate-tbe In
ofterator as originally planned'
absolute! y.- . It -we. are decayed,
and don't V got rid of Chat cy
dump hefore next year, the chanc
es are Salem will lose the state
fair to Portland.?' ) TU 1 ? ii
Sotkheast Falem i folk- haye In
dicated that' they will not lessen
their opposHioTi.f Officers of th
J ob have Interviewed council
members, and are lobbying for fa-
Torahle--action at the next "meet-
ing. It It. Is not forthcoming. C.
-A. Swope.-attorneq for the club,
wilt immediately seek to enjoin
: Ctlrns in the district avert
that they have eew ialsunder
stood; ndthat they a re hoe feoek
In g the council without good rea
son. t -V:-? 1 II.? :T,'
V Flood conditions and slaughter
houses .hare held, the district back
for sereral; years, and -now- that
hope Is bright for' removing ome
of the hindrances, city officials of
fer to place ' another one ' there
wWch will stay It prOaTress, they
claim. 3 '."" --- - ."
: It is not to much the odor that
citizens there fear,- m" it Is-the
New press is going
- ' S "a A - i
The third (automobile) section
of thU morning's paper was print
ed on the new press. '
v v ! $ . :
It is not anything like a perfect
product; hut there will be noted
improvements every "day from now
on. until The Statesman will be
an exceptionally well : nrinted
newspaper, i - u
, . " v:
i Hamilton Oliver, agent for be
people who - furnished the spin
ning machinery for the Oregon
Linen Mills. Inc., accompanied by
Mrs. Oliver, is spending a few
days in Salem. He refuses to be
Interviewed; but he told R. j O.
Snelling of that concern that the
quality of yam being turned but
at this mill is the finest being
produced in America; and that Is
An eight hour shift Is being
worked on the spinning machines,
and the output is all - contracted
for. It is expected that, before
long, a second shift will be put
on; - and other operations are just
around the corner.
Mayor James J. Walker of New
York: "The reason America has
so many capable men is. because
it is rich In children who have not
been brought up by others."
For a good many years the ap
ple has had to represent the fruit
Eve ate in tho Garden. But now
one. Drv H. T. Gould of the Unit
ed States horticultural department
says it wasn't an apple at all, but
probably an orange or a banana.
This looks like another California
advertising dodge. Hands off 'our
Oregon apples! Eve , knew the
most tempting fruit; and the rec
ords say it was an apple. ; ;
REAL ESTATE DEALS
REPORTED JS CLOSED
1 tr. K. Siemens, sales manager
for Anderson and Rupert, reports
a number of deals closed by the
firm in the last 30 days.
- The Marion apartments, owned
by Mr. and Mrs. Klorfein. changed
ownership this week, Mr. and
Mrs. Bradford are the new own
ers. '' A.-' " ' : i ; l-
S. A. Manning sold 10 acres
close. to Salem for ,$$0,00.. w
Bert Hulsfs. bome..at 1975 West
Nob Hill sold for $5500. f f
Other deals' made were: - ."
Gertrude Ryde house - on Mar
ket street at $2950.
.Mrs. Anna E. Cooper, eight
icrea close to Salem at $6500.
Mrs. G. iHoyt home on McCoy
street at $3000. , v
C. H. Murray 12-acre tract close
n for $8500.' - - 1 '
E E. Bradford 160 acre farm
on Wallace road at $23,500.
.Sixty acres four miles north of
Dallas at $6509.' ; f "i 1
Otto. Busch of; Dallas bought a
i 00-acre farm close " to' Salem for
$20,000. . , . J ;-- :
- Sales during-the month 'aggre
Holly Trees Presented fc '
For University Campus
OREGON NORMAL. SCHOOL
Hon mou bh, Oct. 2 2 ( Special )
A gift of 10() three year old holly
trees has. been given to the, Uni
versity : t)f ' Oregon "by Joh n ; B.
Stump of Monmouth. The trees
will be planted .on the University
campus as a mem trial hedge) In
memory of, the late president, P.
I. 'Campbell. Mr.- Campbell' and
Mr: Stump .were .boyhoad. friends.
Mr. Stump, Is a. ploneer in the
Bollj?, nursery business and has
one of; the finest stocks' at holly
In the state." ' ' ""V -'
; ' S Wiwaw.Swwiitffiirit;wawaBaWMMaB
- - On the stage 8 big Vaudeville Features including
. Sneezes Vaneties in a heautif ul number " entitled 'Hoses"
with special stage effects, also the Vaudeville Bill direct
from Portland Liberty theater. K
A BETTEIL OIL
j j j
TO PRESENT PIJIY
Production Based on Prob
lems of Gleat "Middle
Class"; Fine Cast
Insurance Men Enjoy
Firie Venison Dinner
What promises to be one of tha
finest dramatic productions of tho
season will be staged November
let when the De Molay chapter
presents "White Collars."" '
The play is based on the prob
lems of the "great middle. class"
and shows where the differences
arise between the rich and the re
The comedy was presented in
Portland last season by the Henry
Duffy players and .was declared to
be an outstanding success. -
Mrs. Brasier C. Small is' direct
ing the play. The cast is as fol
lows: -Jack Mln to .as William Van
Luyn the rich man by inheritance;
Harold Tomlinson as Frank Thay
er, a "white collar' whose -sister
becomes the wife of her employ
er. Mr. Van Luyn ; , Katherihe ' El
gin as Nellie. Thayer-, Frank's flap
per sistert Martha Hobson as Sal
ly. Van Tuyn. Bill's aristocratic
but "well meaning sister; and
Charles Kaufman as the obnoxious
exponent of the "great middle
class." . '
Other players are Betty Shiplev
a Mrs. .Thayer:' Charles Bier as
Mr. Thayer; 'Fa Jo Walz as Joau
Thayer; and Bill Bceles as Tom
Oibney. , -
This is the fifth annual Da
Molay play to be presented in Sa
lem and the first one to appear
at the Elslnore theater.- ' . i
Under the' management of Jack
Minto and Robert Sears every ef
fort Is "being made to Insure the
play as great a 'success as it has
met with in the larger cities. '
Frank y L. Basbore, vice-president,
of the Metropolitan life in
surance company and C. T. Han
sen, Pacific coast manager for the
firm, were guests, of Hudkins and
Sanford, local representatives, at
a venison dinner Friday evening
at the Marion hotel. The men are
in the city looking after insurance
Members of the local insurance
firm are Charles Hudkin. , Rex
Sanford. Homer Smith, and Mer
f The. venison was from a deer
killed . by Mr. Smith on a recent
MEMORIAL. STADIUM, MIN
NEAPOLIS, Oct. 22. (AP)
Minnesota downed Iowa in the
memorial stadium here today, 38
to .0, flashing an aerial attack of
real potentiality while its line
smashing and end running backs
added to the yardage. It once
more established Minnesota among
the serious contenders for the Big
Ten conference title.
DE MOLAY PLAYERS
j Nov. 1st!
s Ten Years Practice in
Dr. L. ft. Burdette
40I First Xai tonal Bank Bid.
Stability ItH "ollf had
stayt' oL!y at amy, engine
feeirj tsnrperatare. '
iTANOAXD C!L COMfANT Of. CAM'0
Still more frequent
-j : - : Service
Cornmcncing Monday, Oct. 1 7, Southern
..' ' Pacific Silver' Gray Motor Coaches will
"make two additional trips daily between
Salem and! Portlaac!
, , ' andwthrec on Saturdays and Sundays
Also Motor Coach now leaving Port
; land 6:30 p. m. will leave 70 p. m.
r" N datise in Southbound service;
Your Nov Gcrvlqc -
AM AM AM iVfK PM 'PWPM PM" PM
iM ul? 1!S fih'i IS IS fl HS.HiSS
From Prtla4 - - ' - i - 4
r AM AM AM AM PM PM PM PM TVt PM
.ssra - t hi? iflriu in m iu in "tin
' t&tarj4jT9 rnjid Sundsy orty. ,
' Commutation and other forms of Southern Pacific, ',
'", - C tall ticket aue good on. the Silver-gray Coaches. 1 ;
: - - -. , . . , ;-.'
4 Knjy yotir ride. Ue Hie comfortable. eaay-rHitvc, -;
t . i , .' welt-vennlated and ISnhtrd Sflwcr-grey . Motor ' ;
Coach the eristocret of highway transportation.
' " x - ,- : - '. Meter Cacli can at .
'Z.-i s.p.'rirKtT omrTot . balsm mrm. . V
t-' vH . 144 N. Liberty Bu , 80. Ingh. betwee Stat and Perry - ,
?! The Responsible Wdy"
fcy rzll or inhway
Twenty-three Men Active in
Oregon Conference; Four
Drop From Work
A large .majority of graduates
of Kimball school of Theology are
in - the Methodist- conferences of
ih pacific northwest and the Or
egon conference thus far has the
larger number, according to a
comparison made recently.'
Four of the 58 graduates have
dTopped out of religious' work.
Henry G.' McCain. Ia an attorney
at Anchorage. Alaska ; Clarence
B. Reese, is in the muslc business
at Seattle; WHliam A. Smith is
professor of English in University
of California, southern branch, at
Los Angeles; and To taro Iwasaki
Is editorial writer . and Japanese
f court reporter for a paper in Se-
attle. r ' -! -:- 1 1 .: ' - ;
1 Twenty-three men are In active
serrice in the Oregon conference.
Eight are in the Paget Sound con
ference.? three ln the Columbia
Rlrer conference and one each In
s"'x. other conferences.- The Con
gregational church ha "received
two. the Haptlst . church ; two, the
African Methodist church two, the
United Presbyterian chqrch one.
and one supplies a community
church while attending school.
FLIVVERS RACE ACROSS
COUNTRY IN BIG DERBY
; . (Continued from Page One) j
drews at the wheel, won the prize
for the first breakdown outside of
pes Moines city limits. Hap
Clark's Patnick was awarded an
other prize fors drlring the most
'delayed flivver. , .
Hx Itofeawt Qalllea
"Sallle needn't put on airs be
fore me if she is rich. I k no wed
her.when her family couldn't get
along without a fine tooth comb."
(Coprrifbt. 197. PafclUhara Syndit,)
New Low Prices on
Atwa.ter Kent Radios
Model 35 Receiver now ..... S54
Model 30 Receiver now ..l ...r... S70
Model 33 Receiver now .$80
Model 32 Receiver now j... .... $95
Model E Speaker now ........ 26
. Quality Cars
High Street at Trade
MONDAY'S SPECIAL r EVENT
m si a iwm a aaF
Pumps and Oxfords
While They Last A
ID):. . $ n 95
250;Pairs Galoshes Regi $5.00
2 Pairs S5.00 "
See Ad Page 3 Of Section Two