The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 21, 1932, Page 4, Image 4

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    . 4
The OREGON STATESMAN, Safest. Oregon, Friday Morala. October 21, 1932
V : .... " 'in,.
7 bote's the Egg?
. . '. - v v'V -
A Football
1 s:
"No Favor Sways Us;
- ' From First Statesman, March 28, 1851
, Chakixs A. SfRACUE -V- s - Editor-Manager
" StgXDOM F. SkCKXTT - - Managing Editor
K Member of -the Aaveciated Press
' The Antedated Preaa la exclualvely entitled to the as for publica
tion of-all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited to
thia paper.. , .- - . -, .'w
'jj-,.;,':;: ADVERTISING .'"V."
t Portland Representative
Gordon. B. Bell. security BuUdtac Portland, Ore.
- Eastern Advertising Representatives
; . : Bryant. Griffith 4k Bnitison,- Ibcj, Cbtcaa-o; New Tork, Detroit,
, . -' Boaton, Atlanta. .,...,..,.,-,,.
Entered at th Potto ff ice at Salem, Oregon, as Scond-ClaM
Matter. Published every morning except Monday. Burtneu
of fice, 215 S. Commercial Street. " .
' Mall Subscription Ratea. In Advance. Within Oregon t Dally and
Sander. 1 Mo. 80 cent: S Mo. 11.25; Ma S2.2S; 1 year $4.00.,
: Xlaewbere ( cents per Mow or f 5.00 for 3 year In advance.
By City Carrier: 45 cente a month ; $5.00 a year In advance. Per
Copy 3 cents. On train and News Stands C cent.
lThe Hawley Tariff and the Oregon Farmer
IREG0N is a producing state rather than a manufacturing
J VA state. Aside from lumbering, which is rather crude man
tufacture, this state does not engage much in manufacturing.
jpiir forests and farms and ranges yield vast quantities of
products which go into the commerce of the country and of
jthe world. Eastern Oregon produces wheat, wool, beef cat
jtle, sheep, dairy, products, westerti Oregon .produces dairy
: products, poultry products, fruits, berries, wool, nuts, flax
products. Both sections manufacture lumber,
i When the revision of the tariff Was launched in 1929,
(Oregon interests and industries appealed to congress for pro
jection. This appeal centered on Congressman Hawley be
cause he was chairman of the ways and means committee
which wrote the bill. Time and Again Hawley has .beea As
sailed for this tariff act; but the truth is that there never
iwas a tariff bill enacted which gave as much tariff protec-
tion to Oregon products.
i Let us- call the roll, making comparisons of important
Agricultural and horticultural products of schedules in the
JUnderwood (democratic) tariff, the Fordney tariff and the
Hawley tariff . Recall too, that these increases were sought
for by Oregon poultrymen, Oregon cherry growers, Oregon
hut growers, Oregon lumbermen. Even if one doubts the vir
tue of a tariff act, yet these rates are the ones for the most
part which the Oregon PRODUCERS themselves insisted on.
; Delegation after delegation waited on Cong. Hawley to plead
their case. Max GehDiar handled the campaign for the cherry
tariff. W. H. Bentley of the nut growers went back ta Wash
ington to lobby for the nut tariffs. R. J. Hendricks fought
for the tariff on flax products to protect this infant industry.
Now call the roll:
t '. Underwood Act Fordney
Cattle, orer 700 lb.
Beef and real
Sheep and lambs . .
Fresh milk
MUk, dried skimmed
Fish, fresh or frozen
Salmon, canned
; Barley
lc lb.
6 c bu.
. Wheat
x Berries, fresh :. Vk c
Cherries, natural
.sDried ..
" Brine, with pits . .
rV Brine, without pits
lc lb. or
2 He lb.
2 He lb.
Eegj albumen, dried Sc lb.
BcC Yolk, dried 10
Bggs, in shell Free
Whole eggs, dried 10c lb.
Peaches, green .............. 10c bu.
Pears 10c bu.
Bulbs, per 1000
fhlips II
r Narcissus II
! Hyacinth 12.50
Filberts, not shelled 2c lb.
! Shelled 4c lb.
Walnuts, not shelled ......... 2c lb.
1 Shelled . 4c lb.
t Blanched 4c lb.
Flaxseed 20c bu.
Ladino clover Free
Bent grass "
Beans, dritfT- 25c bu.
Potatoes lilj..... Free
Cjelery .:Ui. ... 15
Hops .' 16c lb.
Flax, hackled, ine. dressed line . Free
I Not hackled . "
ITow ................ "
Table damask, linen 35
Towels and napkins, linen ..... 35
Wool, scoured .............. Free
Coat hair, scoured . . , 15
Peppermint oil .. . .v. ...... . . 25c lb.
Lumber Free
C; We invite Oregon farmers to read this list. It is by no
means complete. We can supply information oh any item
t desired. As a producer what
i- j ..AivYv w vuiui iw .Akwacveii, auu juuuhjj ui 1119 uue auu
cry against the Hawley-Smoot act do YOU want lower tar
Liffs'on butter, eggs, wheat, walnuta, cherries, bulbs, wool?
j . Do YOU want corn from Argentine, wheat from Canada,
beef cattle from Mexico, eggs from China, flax from Russia,
j wool from Australia to enter this country and compete with
! yur products without meeting this tariff wall?
t - l- Va At. H e,ta fl .
. juu may say, ims is au ngm ior us, dut. we want
loSrer tariffs on sugar, cotton goods, etc But remember that
growers of sugar beets in Colorado and of cotton in Texas
are American farmers too. Roosevelt can't lower tariffs with
out affecting some producers, and why not YOU?
f .The Hawley tariff, as we wrote yesterday, has been the
most lied about tariff in American history. Pres. Hoover did
v not defend it as perfect. Neither do we. But if PROTECTION
Is what Willamette valley farmers wanted; that is what they
GOT in this act. The Oregon farmer ..who votes against
Hoover because of the alleged Injustice to him of the Hawley
act is nothing but a silly goose. ,
Franklin Roosevelt is steadily washing- oat as presidential timber.
His speech at Pittsburgh was limpid. Hoover had already effectively
answered it .In his Des Moines speech in which ha went vigorously
Into th Question of the balancing of the budget. That the budget was
not effectively balanced was due to whom?. Why, to the, democrats
and guerillas of the lower house, who not only emasculated the ad
ministration revenue bill, bat wrecked the economy hill by cancelling
most of the savings it proposed. -
'.Llbby Reynolds wants complete exoneration of the charge of kill
ing her late husband. There Is strong indication that she was merely
a Tictim of southern prejudice because she was a Jewess. Meantime,
thd seems to be thftjmly one grieving over Smith Reynolds' death..
A paper raincoat has been perfected which will stand a twelve
hour rain. It Is doubtful though IX It will be as popular as the cello
phane bathing suits. - . i ,
N& Fear ShaXl Am" '
Hawley Act
8c lb.
6c lb.
3 3 head
7c lb.
2 He lb.
He gal.
2 12 0c gal.
3c lb.
2c lb.
20c bu.
25c bu.
16c bu.
42c bu.
2c lb.
6c lb.
5 He lb.
9 He lb.
9 He lb. and
plus 40
14c lb.
14c lb.
7e lb. but not
(Democratic) Act (Rep.)
3c lb
S2 he'ad
4c lb.
2 He gal.
lc gaL
1 He gal.
2c lb.
20c bu.
15c bu,
15c bu.
30c bu.
2o lb.
2c lb.
2c lb.
8c lb.
8c lb. ,
5c lb. but
net less
than 25
18c lb.
18c lb.
8c dos.
18c lb.
He lb.
2 He lb,
5c lb.
4c lb.
12c lb.
40c bu.
2c lb, '
2c lb.
50c cwt.
24c lb.
2c lb.
31c lb.
31c lb.
25 .
less than 25
18c lb.
18c lb.
10c dos.
18c lb.
He lb.
5c lb.
10c lb.
5c lb.
15c lb.
15c lb.
65c bu.
6c lb.
40c lb.
3c lb.
75c cwt.
2c lb:
24c lb.
3c lb.
14c lb.
lc lb.
32c lb.
37c lb.
31 per M
(bow 34 peril)
more nrotection could vou ask
. . . Of OH Salem
Town Talks from The States
man of Earlier Days
October 21, 1907
According to the child's own
atory, "Dannie Downing, 8-year-old
son of Henry Downing, recent
ly employed as laborer upon the
new electric railway, was driven
from his home to shift for him
self this morning, all because he
had lost five pennies which he had
been saving.
-After several months' research
and Investigation, Engineer Frank
C. Kelsey, of Portland, has ten
dered his report to the city coun
cil committee on a gravity or oth
er waterworks system under mu
nicipal ownership. He estimated
cost of a Willamette river pump
ing system, Including distributing
system. Teserrolr and filters, at
Hiss Katie Batt, graduate . of
the Northwestern Conservatory of
Music, was married to Richard W.
Elgin at th home of Judge and
Mrs-Wiley A. Moores hero Octo
ber 16. Mr. Elgin Is a brother of
Mrs. Moores.
October 21, 1922
LOS ANGELES Wallace Reid.
motion picture actor, suffering
from a attack of "klelr eyes,"
yesterday was forced to- retire
from the production lot for at
least two weeks.
PORTLAND. Municipal Port
land served notice to the world
Daily Health Talks
From a paper read by Mrs. Dr. W7 W. Baorn before recent
meeting of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Medical society.
Communicable Disease Control O - . .
For my last subject I wish to
say a few words about commun
icable disease control. Communi
cable disease control, is. of course,
a community problem, it has been
said that Just as the members 'of
the community protect themselves
against criminals and lawlessness 1
by a police department; so must!
the members of the eommunlty
protect themselvea-through their!
health department against attacks
by diseased persons and disease
carriers. I think this Is s very
good comparison and I would car
ry it a little, further to emphasise
the need for an aroused public
opinion and public education on
this point. We find a great differ
ence in cities in the amount of
crime and lawlessness which Is
permitted to exist. Why does
crime, graft, and corruption
flourish in one city and not in an
other? Because the people permit
it. The people can hare as clean
a city as they wish to have and
this applies to communicable dis
ease Just as surely as it applies to
crime.- - -
I will not bore you with a rep
etition of the basic principles of
communicable' disease; we all
know them. I just wish to men
tion a few points about this sub
ject which seem to me to be of
importance and also of interest.
First that we mast remember that
different disease offers different
types of. problems . la controL
Where some disease a spread by
personal contact others are spread
mainly by Infected water, or milk.
This is where our health depart
ment serves us so well; in study
ing the methods pf - transmission
and protecting: us particularly
against the spread of disease by
means of food and drink. In dis
ease requiring personal contact
Freai New Tork Herald-Trtbnne
One Arm Brown again:
Start of the Modoe war:
(Continuing from yesterday:)
The gory wound of Meaehem was
made by the Modoe murderers
who half scalped him, thinking he
was dead, and were scared away
by the ruse of Toby Riddle, hero
ic squaw, who yelled that the sol
diers were coming. Toby after
ward, her life long, had a pension
from the United States govern
ment. Meacham was first shot by
Schonchln, Modoc chief (who was
hanged with Captain Jack. Black
Jim and Boston Charley Oct. S,
1378), then received five other
The place described by Mr.
Woodworth was the homo of his
father, C. 8. Woodworth, north-
yesterday that it will not tolerate
any Interference with legitimate
business by the L W. W. in con
nection with the waterfront strike.
On order of Mayor Baker, police
escorted 23 alleged undesirables
out of the city and r evaded up Iff
others. The. mayor requested that
the national guard be prepared for
mobilisation at a moment's notice.
Salem high school continued its
championship course yesterday by
defeating: Albany high school foot
ball team 19 to t on the Wlllam
ette field. Playing for Salem were
Ringle, Patterson, Coffey, Hamil
ton, Ausman, Townsend. Relnhart,
Brown, Lillegren, Poet and
for transmission the first problem
becomes one of early recognition
of the disease. We must educate
the public to the importance of
consulting their doctors early for
any illness. Many of these diseas
es are the so-called childhood dis
eases. We must teach mothers
that it Is wrong, criminally wrong;
to permit their children who are
111 with some unknown disease to
play with other children and pass
the disease on to them. At the
first sign, of illness let them con
sult their physician and determine
whether or not the child has some
communicable disease.
We must strive to eradicate the
idea which -many people hare that
all children must have these dis
eases; so the sooner the better to
get it over with. The death rate
in almost all of these diseases of
children - Is tremendously higher
in younger than in older children.
For example: whooping: cough,
frequently a inUd disease in a
rchild ct 9 or 10; apt to be fatal
to young children. 98 of the
deaths in whoopin cough are in
children under I years, measles,
scarlet fever, pneumonia aU show
similar statistics. Broncho-pneumonia
Is an important cause of
death in yolng ehodrea. Diph
theria. 1 dislike to mention as a
communicable disease. With toxin-antitoxin,,
available ter protee
tion of our children, perfectly
safe, absolutely harmless; I feel
that any parent 'whs withholds
this protection from a child is ter
ribly gnuty. And yet. In 1929, In
Pit of our toxin-antitoxin which
prevents diphtheria, in spite of
our ; antitoxin which , cures It If
given early seven thousand, nine
hundred and thirty seven children
died from diphtheria In these
United States. .
west corner Oak and Commercial
streets, In the back yard of which
there were several magnificent
oak trees.
Mrs. S. C. Dyer of Sfcjem re
members one Arm Brown very
well. She says he crossed the
nlalna In one of the covered war.
on train a fit th aarlv rim -orb on
he was less than 20, and that one
day la mm n tia millo1 tint m. mn.
and not being famUiar with fire
arms, received: a gunshot wound
in hta arm. There waa fti Antnr.
no medicine. The lnunleranta with
a common hand aaw and a butch
er knife amputated his arm and
nulled the akin dowa orer the
stamp, and the wound healed.
Fred Locklev. In hla cnlnma fa
the Portland Ja-nrnaL In th laena.
of October 19, gave another ver
sion, it ran like this: General Wil
liam wins: Lortaar. the historical
character who had a most Strang
career, who lost an arm in the
Meadean war. started frm Tort
Leavenworth in 1849. than a col
onel in the V. 8. army, with COO
men, 11 commissioned officers.
169 waxonSL 1299 male and 601
horses. Near Fort Hall, guided by
uenerai Joel Palmer of Davton.
Oregon, he started to escort Gen
eral wuson to Sacramento. Near
the base of the Sierra mountains.
one 01 his soldiers named Brava
shot himself throuzh the arm Hla
arm was amputated, and General
Faimer. with a son of General
Iwnson and three. -ether men.
1 stayed with him (Brown) uetn
ne was able to trareL This was
the man afterward known as One
Arm Brown.
; u
In 1861, Col. Lorlng was in
Texas. He resigned from the U. S
army, joined th forces ' of the
Confederacy, and mmAm.
brigadier general. After the Civil
war was over, he went to Kn-mt
and commanded the Egyptian ar
my; returned to the United States
in 1879. and died In New Tork
December 8, 1886.
Cape. Applegate'a Letter
The letter of f!nt n r. in.
plegate, in:-full,'to TJ. B Wood-
. .
wpria, foiiows:
"Klamath. JFails. Oregon, Sept.
30. 1932. Dear Cvrna; Ae-aln r.
f erring- to One Arm Brown, whose
real nam waa Jamea Brown, kit
of whose antecedents we, about
Hum to-rage 15)
New Views
"How do yea like Roosevelfs
speech. delivered at Pittsburgh on
Wednesday night? What do yon
think of his bonus position T"
Lowi Arehatt, laborer: "I dldnt
hear th speech, but I'm glad ta
hear h has made a statement at
; Coming. Sunday '
thrills in a real
American drama
e .
Now Hunnlna; Serial Story la
Statesman .
TW Wyrna aspire t tW bisker
Ikkkx ia tt t ha lam bis poof,
tloa Ja a steel mQ and work hla
way throngs! CDossrinloa OSsc.
He si da creditably. Under
Ceaca Bane Uach. Ted becomes
ejissterback i fhe Blue Cossets,
tostag osdy gata during the
season. Hip only enemy at school la
Torn Stoae, who considers Ted Us
Inferior. Both boy are rivals for the
lore of wealthy and spoiled Barb
Both. roOowfaa: a fnIemderstano
tog, Ted ignore Barb, but . bis
thowgh are. always ot her eves
whSa wita lovely XosaU Downs,
Attn Oaiatsna dance, BsxV slights
Ted ItoeaKe tries to make him mv
dcrstaad he baa bis Ideals centered
aroond th wrong cirL Later la th
evening, Ted, for -the first time.
reansea how lovely RoeaBe is. Days
of happy compamowship follow.
Barb la puzzled,' Back at school,
Ted's thoughts return to Barb. Then
he meets Betsy. - They are excep
tionally fond of one another, but
realizing be la not In a position to
be. serious, Ted discontinues seeing
bee In the spring, Barney lectures
oa footbalL .
"Brute bas started an argument
with the Trojan end who rides him
out of the way and they gain four
yards. What play, Elweodr
"Try the other tackle."
"Not bad lor a glee clubber. El
wood, not bad. . The Trojan end on
that side has Just called Rastowski
bolshevik and during the d isola
tion they make she yards over our
eebater. What play, Garoldi?"
"Pass." -
"No gootf this time, Pete, be
cause Pidgin baa located his girl
out sees her talking to a movie sc
xir aad he rushes up savagely and
nocks the ball down; of course be
might have intercepted and ran for
a touchdown but he was so vicious
he just wanted to knock something
down. Martin?"
"No good, Martm? bur line has
finished its conversation and de
cides to play footbalL We stop
them with two yards ia three tries
and Stone departs from his ennui
long enough to knock down a pass.
"Shivers punts to Wynne who re
turns tea yards along the sidelines
to oar thirty-yard line, being care
ful to get out of bounds at the last
mianf. He might hare made tea
more but Pat was watching the
play and didn't clip the man who
made the tackle, Carol di?
"We're playing football, Pete, not
basketball yon know, eh? All right
jest so It's dear la your mind.
Wo pas to Garoldi who misses the
signal and is busy . blocking the
halfback while th ball "rolls down
the field Wynne got it away safe
ly juit ia time to avoid being
thrown for a fifteen-yard loss.
Ted punts to their thirty where
they put th ban ia play.
The bell for one-tea class stop
ped th game at the end of the first
period; but the next day it was re-.
sumed and Southern CaL kicking a
field goal, led at th end of the
half. J-0.
News of the "game" spread about
the campus: aad the grid lecture
room was packed as the third quar
ter was played, with the score still
Swinging lata the fine! period,
Barney foand a crowd waiting oat
side, as well as in, and the entire
school was mack relieved when the
Comets finally puSed h oat of th
"All right, -two minutes to play,
their ball oa their twenty-yard line,
third down! oar En has beea stop
ping them cold aad they're playing
last I don't see what else hexould
have said and been sensible."
William Barkhardt, insnranc
dealert "A weak, unsatisfactory
speech. I think a few more like
that would help Hoover."
R. C Roger, engineer:' "I didn't
hear it but I'm for Roosevelt Tes,
sir, I read about It la th papers.
A Strong Position
'As an affiliate of the United States National
Bank this bank enjoys the protective back
ground of $90,985,095.18 in combined
resources. In the statement of September
30 those resources represented these major
items . .
Cash on hand and due from banks ... .$22,642,685.54
United States Government Bono $26,974,823.71
Municipal and other Bonds $19,836,237.60
, Carefulr placed loan. & diawrats,1887508.67 - ; ;
XJNnED States NahonalBank
. - i . i
: . . .1 - ..... -.-... .. - , .
is-'.i pci w 5i
vs:i isn 1 1 i.j 1
mtr- rrrt 1 mm an m
"Makes no difference they can't
for time trying to stall. What!
play. Wynner J'!
"Is our line hot enough so that
we are likely to break through and
block the punt?" Ted asked.
"Maybe," Barney replied. "Big
Pat is a roaring lion and the Brute
is stalking about like . a raging
Achilles and yon should see Gar
oldi the fire ia his eyes as he picks
out a hole betweea center and
guard through which he is going
to plow you've plowed, haven't
you. Pete?"
"Then we had better have them
punt on third down." Ted decided.
"Why not told the ball -as long
as yon can?"
"If our line is hot and they wait
until fourth down, the chance of a
blocked punt then far outweighs
any advantage they might gain by
using ap another thirty seconds.
If they punt down the field well
have to bring it back forty or fifty
yards more than if we recovered a
blocked punt"
Harney considered. . I guess
you're right." he said, after a few
moments. Barney bad no. doubt;
but he was building up confidence
in his Quarterback confidence
which might bare beea shattered
somewhat by th result of the cr
dat play m the last Army game.
Barney's attitude toward his field
general was always one of deferen
tial respect.
"AO right," be resumed. "Shivers
pent oh, a beauty, to Wynne who
catches It oa the ma, near the side
lines at mldfidd, sidesteps the end.
who came down oa that aid too
do, aad starts working toward
the other aide of the field butxoiag
forward aU the time Wynne is a
towg h gwy with all that territory to
work 00 gives them th old saaky-
hips, sup em, stiff-arms 'cm th
old steel mill stiff-arm and bow
the rest are blocking Garoldi took
that guy out Hk a meat axe bit
"Well he's dowa oa the thir
teen-yard line oet of bounds.
What next, Wynne?"
"See how much time we have to
"Minute and a half. Quick bow.
"Sheets off left tackle."
I guess hla bonus position is all
right The country isn't financially
able to pay lt now."
Daily Thought
"Greatness ia the sense in which
that term is 'generally understood
l&iited Statesi
"Tie Bank t&t Service Btok"
stop me nobody oa that team."
'Four yards. Next?"
Stone 5L"
' 1
'Five yards third and one oa
the four-yard Ene. Shoot?"
Ted turned to Garoldi. Shouted
"Whaddye say, Pete?" Can yoa
do itr
'Gimmie that ball," Big Pete
"Garoldi 037." Ted told Bar-
"Big Pete dives over oh, what a
drive for two yards. First dowa
on the two-yard Jibe. Time for two
plays. Quick, Ted."
"IH do it in one," Big Pete cried,
eyes flaming, oa bis feet
arefcl, Pete yoa re tipping off
the play," Barney warned.
"Makes no difference they can t
stop me nobody oa that team.
-83-74-65" Ted called.
"There goes Big Pete." Barney
cried, "oh. what a dive he's over.
wait the referee is looking for the
ball touchdown."
"Touchdown," the cry was pass
ed outside; drculated through'
classes aU over the campus that af
ternoon. The squad gathered around Big
Pete, congratulating aim, giving
him a gentle pushing around by the"
New Dominion practice of goofing
which simply meant that every
body agreed with a chap who
thought he was good.
Big Pete loved H. His shoulders
twitched and bis chest was out far
ther than BsaaL
"Never saw such a dire," Pat said
lazily. "I could feel the wind from
him as be went over my bead."
"Cat it oat," Big Pete said bat
he loved it
la bis office Barney bad bis feet
pitched high, agar tilted perpen
dicularly and bis bat oa oae ear.
Red wrinkle of satisfaction lit bis
unhandsome phiz.
"Had 'em hot, didnt L" be coa
mented to Spike-Parker, the sra-
deat correspondent. "Good psy
chology. Spike couldn't let 'eat
lose. And doat forget that Big
Pete made the toachdown; ia hi
bead he's aH-Amerieaa right now
and that's just what be needs. He's
the land of kM who needs firing
iTe Be CeadaaeO
can With difficult- be detanalnad
about anyone, before his life work
u complete. , Moreover, tew people
have sufficient aeaualntane with
th great of other countries than
their own to feel sur of compara
tive values. ... I am not sur God
always knows who are His great
men; He Is so very careless of
what happens to them while they
live." Mary Austin.
- i