Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1932)
The OREGON STATES31AN.' Salenu' Orego Friday Morning. Jane 16,' 1032
"The Forgotten Man"
"EMBERS of LOVE" U,k
"ATo Faror Strays IT; No Fear Shall Awe"
From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.
Charles A. Sprague, Sheldon F. Sackett, Pbliehr
Charucs A. Sprague - Editor-Manager
Sheldon F Sackett Managing Editor
Member of the Associated treM
Tb Associated Press Is axcluslTely entitled to the us for publica
tion et all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited la
Pacific Coast Advertising Representatives:
Arthur TV. Stypes, Inc-, Portlar.3. Security Bid.
Sao Francisco. Sharon Bids. : Loa Angeles. W Pac. BIdg.
Eastern Advertising. Representatives:
Ford-Paraona-Steelier, Inc.. New York. 171 Madison Ave.;
. Ohlcairo. S N Mlchl in Ave
Entered at the Poetoffiee at Salem, Oregon, a Second-Claee
Matter. Published every morning exrept Monday." Bruintu
off re tin S. rnwwrto Street.
Hall Subscription Rates, in Advance, t Within Oregon: Daily and
Sunday., I Mo SO cents; Mo. $125; S Mo. ttM ; I rear 14.00.
Elsewhere 60 cents per Mo., or $5 00 for 1 year In advance.
By City Carrier: 45 cents a month: $5.00 a year In advance. Par
Copy 1 cent On trains and News Stands 5 cents
Yesterday Statesman reporters
asked: "Should Governor Roose
velt prompt! remove Mayor
Inquiry on Wealth
ENATOR McNARY blocked consideration of LaFollette's
resolution calling on the department of commerce to
make a report on the distribution of wealth. McNary's ob
jection was not personal, he stated, but due to his feeling
the matter should go over under the rules to another day.
- We should like to see such an investigation made. There
is much loose talk about how wealth is distributed, but no
one can give definite proof of his assertions or quote any
dependable authority. For instance the claim is often broad
cast that some 5 per cent of the people own 80 of the
wealth of the country. We do not believe these figures would
be sustained under an impartial investigation.
The wealth of the country is in its farms, its factories,
its railroads, its mercantile establishments, its homes and
apartments. The tendency in late years has been for most
enterprises to take corporate form and for the bonds and
Btocks representing ownership equities to be widely distrib
uted. Thus the railroad bonds are held chiefly by savings
banks and insurance companies. But these are the savings
not of just a few individuals but of the masses of the people.
Our only hope is, that if such an investigation is or
dered it moves more swiftly and more satisfactorily than the
one ordered on the resolution of LaFollette, pere, for valua
tion of the railroads. The elder LaFollette got congress to
have the interstate commerce commission evaluate the rail
roads. He said it would cost a million or so and wouid reduce
the valuation of the roads decidedly and thus permit lower
rates. The commission has been working on the job for about
20 years and it isn t finished yet.
The cost has run into tens of millions. The basis for val
nation has not even been finally adjudicated yet. And now
congress is about to pass a new rule for rate-making under
which valuations will be of no ponsemience. as in truth com-
metiHnn riaa olroarlv maAo triom Mr' H Vinson, housewife I
....-, . . "I don't know how to answer
! But let us have the younger LaFollette's inquiry into that: I hadn't given it a thought.
ownersnip or weaitn. it win De found tnat ownership ana Yes, I've read a uttie about it."
control are quite different. Many men at the head of vast in
M ill ii a x il at
ausxxies are not weaitny inemseives. ut tney manage uie Mrs. P. D. VanAasdeii, house-
Dusmesses tor the owners, such an inquiry, properly con- wife i "I don't think i could an
ducted would be costly and prolonged ; but it might be worth ?wer tha.t. qufftio.n now,; 1 naT
On rk;--o E.EUiott, mechanic: "If proven
-u&v gamy, walker should be re-
fH-UR idea of no place to go next week is the republican na- moved otherwise! let him serve
J tional convention in Chicago. The business is cut and n,s term
dried with the exception of a prohibition plank. On this
Question the verbal experts are striving to find a nhrasine B. Mitchell, laborer: "Yea.
which will face both ways, at least lose no votes from wets PalkI al,(iMb,9emTef "al1
j fi :n , j v i -ii x. newspaper criticisms are true."
ui uues. xi win w piano, iiu uuuui which win represeiib
tight-rope walking in its delicate balance. Resubmission is
merely passing the, buck.
Usually conventions have strife and action and color.
The leaders or the country assemble, the big men are
tnere with retinues of attendants. This year there are no big neyi "Mayor walker is quite
men and the leaders are in a comatose condition. A few sen- prominent man and brings a great
tnro ri11 of onrnrl in T'Vi a norttr VioMra will K Vii
deal of publicity to New York. I
"6&"- - y don't believe Roosevelt has the
ones who do the party chores and in return expect the fa- power to put him out. it's a ques-
vors and the jobs and the perquisites that go with political tion whether or not he should be
control. fired, considering the publicity he
A Fortunately the session will be brief. While this will be brlDgs to the clty
il i j.1 rrti t i n i 01.1. l. i I
oara on uie vincagu uutei&eepers ana outie street stures who i tj. g. Dragcr county treaanreri
pungled up a quarter of a million to finance the show, it will "Oh, i don't know much about it:
be easy on the delegates who cross the country at their own it keeps us busy watching our own
expense to take part in the conon
j The real agony of party politics this year will-start their lobs in about the aame man-
when the convention is over and the managers, hat in hand, I ner that Walker got his and they
start calling on the good angels. Wall street will give as , td together, smith
much milk as a stripped cow this year. One party will be as l out wealthy in every large
bad off as another for the campaign ', SO the chances f or0- I citv In the country there Is a arrest
ing much more than printing speeches of acceptance look deal of money secured through po-
Paul R. Hendricks, Insurance
agent: "I don't know much about
It but It looks like it"
Robert Kutch, teacher,
BITS for BREAKFAST
Che wanted Bess to coma to 6aa
Tiaadaea for the twa weeks, to
brine all the ehildnra. and stay
with her at the ralrnonu Kotda
thosld have children to slay with.
aad they were his own cousins . . ,
Bat Bess, shy or Independent.
weald not coma. She Invited Lfly
Loo to come op to Woedlako after
the opera season. Instead. "I
easily take care of yon and the
hoy. aha wrote, "bat dout bring
any Trench maids with yon. Wo
stdl oat in the kitchen and proud
of it "
f She would have loved to see her
father. Bat ho was off in the hack
outmtry working on a sheep ranch,
may said, and there wasnt any
fray ex getting mau to aim.
Hay didnt have much rood to
port of him. It seems that he was
Spaying attention'' to Mrs. Veemer,
the dressmaker in Woodlake, quite
nn ordinary woman, red cheeked,
well upholstered, good na tared, and
toertalnly not too renned.
"He should bo restrained " May
aid.' "The old fool, wanting to get
anarried again, after all the putting
no Mother did with him! After the
. way she tried to make a decent citi
zen oat of him!
"I When Lfly Loa did not answer,
. ahe cried, "Oh, well, you've been
" iaway so long that nothing matters
to you. You dont care what Dad
does, and we're all just ancient his
tory to you. I dont suppose you'd
' oven know Eentfield Sargent if you
saw him. Yon know, you were
(lucky to get out of that. Good
heavens, Lily Loo, you almost
Inissed everything, just by being w
silly as to go and get married the
way you did! By this time you'd
cv vll "j
There's an old fellow eataide who's determined te
- Madame Lansing." said Farmers. -1
have been an old married woman, "Tj ,Iw ,
like to, and maybe a couple c chm They would have loved the
By R. J HENDRICKS-
Days of old Douglas:
Rose was a sincere booster for
his town. He donated three acres
of land and $1000 for the court
house. He gave the sites for school
houses and churches, and contri
buted 11400 toward the cost or
construction of the first public
The first clapboard shanty of
Aaron Rose was located at about
tbe center of the present city. He
later built a nice residence in the
southern part of the town, as the
writer remembers It, and lived
there to a good old age. He was
from Michigan, and came to south
ern Oregon by way of California.
S S W
Rufus Mallory, who taught
school at Roseburg and read law
there, and married Rose's daugh
ter Lucy, represented Oregon in
the lower house of congress from
18S7 to 1869. He came to Salem
and was a leading lawyer here.
The Salem Directory for 1871
listed the law firm of Mallory A
Shaw, with their office in "Gray's
brick, ' corner Liberty and State.
(The northwest corner, where the
Catlin building Is now, with the
Hartman store in the first floor
corner.) The Mallory residence
was given also as "corner Liberty
and State." His partner was J. J.
Shaw, residence 13th between
State and Court. Judge Shaw was
prominent in practice here for
many years thereafter.
Rufus Mallory some years later
went to Portland, but he still call
ed Salem his home, and, until far
into the eighties, or early nine
ties, Mrs. Lucy Rose-Mallory lived
in the capital city. She had a liter
ary flare, became a spiritualist
and advance thought advocate.
and at one time published a
sprightly magazine, having her of
fice In the Reed opera house
block, now occupied by the Miller
store. The Statesman office had
the job of printing the magazine.
The Salem district has always
had many people from old Doug
las, In and out of official life.
Miss Mary Chadwlck still occupies
the old home of her father. Gov
ernor S. F. Chadwlck. at 401
North Capitol, with large and
sightly grounds. The state offices
and Institutions here have their
full share of people from old
Douglas of course not having
rererence to the inmates.
In the late seventies and early
eighties, the largest general store
in Salem was the establishment
(Continued on page 9)
Valve - -
It's been a hard season on congressmen. Ruth Bryan
Owen has been defeated ; and early reports were that Gilbert
Haugen of Iowa, one of the oldest in the congress, was run
ning behind his younger opponent. We have not seen the
final returns. It might be better for the country if the mem
bers of the lower house had a four year term and were chos
en at the same election as the president. Party control would
then be more firm for the whole period and perhaps an ad
ministration could really administer. We have not had an
effective administration in this country since President
Wilson s first term.
Daily Health Talks
By ROYAL S. COPELAND. M. D.
Not since 19S0 has there been such an eruption of
orange plates on the highways of the state. Some are decrep
it cars which serve a home on wheels for the occupants. The
accoutrements of housekeeping show the families are out
hunting new locations. Others are fine new cars, bearing the
first of the tourist army. Schools are closing, and the Pacific
highway becomes a corridor of travel. Better weather lures
folk to the roads; and whether they are bond or free they
seek the allurement or the profit from this evergreen land.
. T11Political integrity isn't dead yet. Evanstbn and Oregon
in Illinois, Auburn, N. Y., and Sparta, Mich, have told con
gress they want no postoffices which are listed for them in
the big Garner pork barrel bill.
f a3 8Uggested that taxpayers organize and
march to Washington under threat to remain until congress
knocks a billion off of expenses. The taxpayers have to stay
home and work.
Science has come to the wide open spaces. An airplane Is
used m horse wrangling on the big ranches of Nevada. To
qualify, does the aviator-wrangter wear chaps and a ten-iral-lon
3nss METER IN EUGENE
BRUSH CREEK, June 9 Miss
Althea Meyer, who is employed
in the water commission office at
Silverton, and whose home is at
Brush Creek, will go to Eugene
for the weekend and be the guest
of Miss inga Goplerud and her
brother, John, will both be grad
uated from the university Monday.-Their
parenU aro Mr.- and
Mrs. John G. Goplerud of Brush
nutiBAHU, June 9 Mrs. J
S. Blair and Mr. and Mrs. Allen
rrom Carlton spent Wednesday
at the home of Mr, and Mr-
George Le filer and attended the
mnerai or Miss Nellie Brown.
sure, ai me uuboard ceme
tery, Wednesday afternoon.
)R many years little
known concerning hook
worm. The disease was
commonr particularly in the South
ern States, but there, as elsewhere
go barefoot and
in this way eon
tract the dis
ease, its true
nature was un
suspected. It was esti
mated at one
time that more
than 39 per
cent of school
children in the
South had this
though the dis
ease is not as
nrevalent as formerly, a recent
publication announces that hook
worm victims are still to be found
in some States. -
Hookworm is caused by small
worms which enter the, body
through the skin, reach the circula
tion and eventually are carried to
the intestines. There they barrow
into the walls of the intestine and
do severe damage to the health
of the individual, before they aro
In 1915 the Rockefeller Sani
tary Commission discovered that
the disease could be prevented. To
accomplish this, they found it
necessary to pass sanitation laws
and to instruct five public in per-
eonal hygiene and the dangers of
walking about barexooc
"Uneinaria Americana" is the
sdentifie name of the worm that
buses this disease. It is often
referred to as the "germ of laxi-
ness," because its victims have no
"pep1 or strength. They show
definite signs of backwardness and
have low resistance to disease.
At first they complain of minor
stomach disturbances. These symp
toms disappear upon the taking of
food. There is a yearning for odd
articles of diet, such as clay, dirt,
resin, chalk and hair, because eat
ing these substances gives relief
The hookworm sufferer has a
pale complexion. Is thin and un
dernourished, complains of dizxi
ness. palpitation and shortness of
h&reath upon the slightest exertion.
and soon becomes mentally dun
and physically unfit for any kind
Children with this disease have
Erotaberant abdomens and aro far
elow the average size. They are
retarded in mental and physical
development, shiftless and irre
sponsible, and eventually become
a burden to the community.
Fortunately the treatment of
this disease Is simple. "Thymol'
or "carbon tetrachlorid,' is the
remedy, and often just a few doses
clear . the Intestines of all the
worms and eggs of the hookworm.
It Is estimated that a single dose
will remove 95 to 100 per cent of
the worms. ..
The advantage of thymol over
other drugs previously used is that
the patient need not stay In bed
or remain inaettvodoring the treatment.
me, and maybe a coupls
Lily Loa smiled. "What about
"Oh, he'a just a fad with you. A
child that isnt your own isn't any
more trouble than any other kind
of pet. Bess said that! It's just an
extravagance, that's all. And here
you axe, with the world at your
fingertips with everything!"
"Yes," Lily Lou said, "with
And after May had gone she took
Robin on her lap and played Cow
boy and Indian until he was sleepy.
"Yes everything," she thought
"or, as near everything as one
And then she smiled a little as
ahe thought of what May would
have thought if she had told her she
would have traded everything for
what she had a home, even a
shabby home, and someone who
Answers to Health- QuerieoTf
T. M. C Q. What de yon ad
vise for elly hairT
A -hampoo the hair frequent
ly and use a good hair tonic. Send
self -ad dressed stamped envelope
for full particulars and repeat your
dWitsfet. int. a
June 6th, 1931
One haa only to make a trio el
ther north or south on our high
ways to see how many machines
are licensed with other than Ore
What is the answer to this? Is
it that there are so many outside
machines traveling Oregon roads
or is it that owners are evading
the high license fee that prevails
On a recent trip to Portland
the writer counted more machines
with either California or Wash
ington plates on thanhero were
Oregon and It does not seem pos
sible that this condition could pre
vail unless many of these ma
chines are evading the getting of
licenses for thli state. All anyone
has to do Is to check the cars that
stand on our streets in Salem or
any other city and find that there
are thousands that are living right
here, or in other cities, with plates
from some other states while we
that have gotten our licensee for
Oregon are supporting the High
We hear arguments regarding
the lowering of the license fee In
this state but It will never be done
unless there is a more careful
check made on the many machines
that are now operating In the
state with, other than Oregon
Plates. Surely the Highway and
local police could make a more
careful check and inalst that these
owners are forced to do as others.
GEO. A NEEP.
THE MILLION AIRES AND
Since congress has shown a dis
position to make tho millionaires
pay their Just proportion of the
expenses of the government
through taxes under various clas
sifications, we may now expect a
number of them to suddenly
chsnge their views on prohibition
and come out on tho wet aide of
tho question in tho hope that tho
return to legalised liquor 'under
a heavy tax bill will provide rev
enue sufficient to materially
bring about a reduction In their
As Clarence True Wilson pertl-
nenuy rem arcs: "Tho high prin
ciple of tho Raskobs. Dunonta.
Smiths and Rockefellers seems to
bo to let the poor man's thirst
pay the millionaire's taxes." .
' W. C. CONNER,
Traviata was a triumph. With
Tony conducting. Tony ever watch
ful of Ver interests, Tony jealous of
every pat of applause anyone else
Madame Butterfly on Wednesday,
and a packed house. That was. the
big night for her. Snow Maiden
was a good part, she liked it, but a
matinee didn t count so much.
There had been letters and flow
ers and friends Tony's friends
friends of the theater and the world
of art and music-
She wasn't disappointed. She had
not expected any of the people she
used to know. Once upon a time
she would have expected Ken, but
if he failed her when her mother
died, naturally he'd fail her now.
She couldn't help hoping that
Ken's father would read about her.
He had laus-hed at her when she
LI said she'd be a star. Well, she was.
Her name had been written in elec
tric lights. She was young yet
years ahead for greater glories.
. . . Might as well fight for them.
. . . It would help Robin. . . .
She brought him with her, to see
the Snow Maiden. It was a treat
she had promised him. Bess had not
She thrilled to see her little boy's
sparkling eyes, as he stood in her
dressing room and admired her in
her gown of frost and Stardust.
"You look just like a fairy prin
cess," he told her, seriously.
A rather made-up princess," she
told him, laughing at her reflection
in the brightly illumined mirrors.
But she did look like a child's
dream of fairyland, with the glori
ous glittering head-dress, the filmy
white of the gown, her black hair
in long curls, like a doll's, case ad
ing down her back.
After the performance Marie
brought Robin back to the dressing
room. He was scarlet with excite
Mother, I wish you would be
the Sleeping Beauty some time.
would like to see you be the Sleep
ing Beauty. Dont they have an
opera of that? Then I wish to see
one with cowboys, like Auntie
Vera's opera, mother, can't we have
one like that, please?"
He was talking about Vera Voti
paka, and her role of Girl of the
Golden West, with which he had
been much impressed.
"Some day. Well see, darling!
She knelt beside him, still in
grease paint and glittering draper
ies, holding his little hands.
George Farmers, the publicity
manager, tapped at her door,
"There's an old fellow who's de
termined to get in to see you,
Madame Lansing. Says his name
is Lansing, and he's a distant rela
tive. De you want te see him?
Lily Lou's heart bounded. Stopped
beating for a second. Dadi Her own
father it must be!
It was. He followed close at the
publicity manager's heels, a little
shy, but not too much Impressed
with all the show, the unfamiliar
surroundings, the little group of
admirers who waited outside.
"Dad!" she hugged him, laughing
and crying, a little hysterical at the
thought of having him here, in the
city, at her performance
She scanned his weatherbeaten
face anxiously. He hadnt changed
much. He seemed a little younger,
a little happier, a little more like
Uncle Eph. ...
"Oh, Dad you don't know how
I've wanted to see you!"
She hid her face on his shoulder.
still laughing and crying, not know
ing just what to say.
"I was proud of you, Dolly," he
told her, holding her off at arm's
ength to look at her. "You sang all
your notes true, and you looked
very handsome. I bought me a good
two dollar seat, and it was worth
"Dad, you could have had the
stage box the front row anything!"
Now, dont you go throwing
your money away. You save your
money, Lily Lou! I didn t mind the
two dollars. Didnt I say it was
She looked at him. His old, shiny
suit, his carefully combed hair, the
collar that was too large, and
frayed along the edges. Her heart
"Yes. I came down from the lake
last night," he said. "I dont always
read the papers every day. I'm up
at your Uncle Eph's place most of
the time now, and sometimes I kind
of let the papers pile up and read
them all at the end of the week.
So when I saw you were here "
"I tried so hard to find you. Dad.
"Yes, I know. Bessie, she doesnt
like me herding sheep up there.
Venter's kind of putting on the dog
lately, and I guess she wants I
should dress up more. It's kind of
a relief for me not to dress up,
Dolly. I guess I'm kind of a care
less old man now. But I slicked up
for today "
"You could have come in your
"Yes, you and me . . . sort of
alike, Dolly. That your boy?"
She had forgotten Robin, playing
quietly in a corner.
For one hideous moment she he W
tated. The lie that had been so easy
before was impossible now. And
yet . . .
The old man did not wait for her
"Come see your grand-dad, son,"
ho said, holding a horny hand out
to the child. ... j
(Ts Be Co time-
CoeyrUfct by iac Features Sr Seat, tail. -
The heights by great men reach
ed and kept.
Were not attained by sudden
But they' while their companions
Were towering upward in the
to New York last fall, from Falls
City cannery under control of the
Oregon growers association, was
responsible for a a. order for 10
cars of this year's product.
. . Of Old Saleai
Town Talks from The States
man of Earlier Days
June 10, 1907
Salem high lads had the Uni
versity of Oregon baseball team
beaten by a two to one acore up
to the eighth Inning here yester
day, when the "Oregon Spirit"
took advantage of a Salem error
and chased in two runs for me
visitors, giving them the game by
a 3 to 2 score. Keenes, in aaai
tlon to pitching fine ball, made
three singles and two doubles.
At the annual commencement
exercises of Dallas college, among
those upon whom were conferred
honorary degrees was Rev. Henry
D. Kimball. D. D., dean of tbe
Kimball college of theology, affi
liated with Willamette university,
who received the degree of doctor
Despite the fact that only a few
dashes of rain touched Salem yes
terday and tbe day before, heavy
showers are reported a tew miles
south of town, which did much
good to growing crops.
- Jane 10. 1023 ' ,
Wayne Miller, special educa
tional Held agent for tho Y. M. CaJ
A.. Is now In Salem, sent here to
carry on a branch of tho Y. M. C
A. college. Some 285 courses are
offered In every line of endeavor.
- j .-.
A earload of gallon-canned wa
ter pack apples that were shipped
WASHINGTON The soldiers
bonus bill was formally presented
to the senate last night The blU
has five provisions: Adjusted
service pay If credit does aot ex
ceed $50; adjusted service certif
icate with bank and government
loan provisions; vocational train
ing aid; farm and home aid; land
Play Safe With A
Safety Deposit Box
DID you ever stop to think whet might happen to your
valuable papers and ewelry? Lot by tiro, tneft
or carelessness would bo far mora expensive than the Kfe
time expense of a Safety Deposit Box.
Rent a Safety Deposit Box from us TODAY.
START SAYING REGULARLY NOW
We Welcome YOUR Banking Business
M her Feetsrei Reserve Sr
e Stroosj Baaltf TaoorffaRy Manages?