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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1932)
The OREGON STATESMAN, Salem. Oregon, Friday Blornlng, October 28, 1932
Head of Large Firm Backs
"Administration due. to
; Protection Policy '
' fCrattnuea from p 1) '
b brought borne to the farmers
throughout the country, and par
ticularly the Tanchers and farm
ers interested in sheep raising. Is
that without the present protect
tion furnished hy the tariff bill,
this country, would be flooded
with wool from South America,
China and Asia at prices that
would ruin these already overbur
dened people. This also has a di
fept bearing on one of our most
important industries, and wen in
cludes the many textile workers,
with their families, throughout
the east, as well as the voting
farmers of the middle west and
, west. . jJ.,-j-'i
1 Your democratic opponents are
stressing -the point ' that foreign
nations are refusing to huy our
exports la retaliation for our high
tariff wall, while on the other
hand it is difficult to see how they
would hare funds with which to
buy our .exports when they are
obliged to take so little for their
Tn reeafd to the mistakes of the
farm board, it would hardly seem
quite fair to me to lay all of these
at .the door of the president, as
the. ma.rket.ln corporations, form
ed 'by the farm board to handle
the principal commodities, such as
wheat, cotton, wool and mohair,
did not conduct their operations
in accordance with your views, but
tried to hold nrices at a fictitious
level, in opposition. to the law of
supply and demand, tnus learning,
at a great expenditure of money,
that this age-old law cannot be
Are Followed Now
I believe the men in charge of
these various organisations have
come to realize their mistakes,
especially as regards the National
Wool Marketing corporation, and
that they are now endeavoring to
conduct their share of the farm
board's operations in accordance
with your wishes. The selection of
Mr. Harry Xmbach as manager of
tbe National Wool Marketing cor
poration is to be highly commend
ed, and it la my opinion that he la
endeavoring to carry out the du
ttoe et ais office as originally plan
ned, having profited by the dis
astrous mistakes of his predeces
sors. .The democratic vice-presidential
nominee, Mr. John Nance Gar
ner, was advised of 'these disas
trous mistakes of the National
Wool Marketing corporation, espe
cially as regards mohair, and to
the best of my knowledge and be
lief, offered nothing constructive
as Franklin D. Roosevelt demo
crtaie nominee for president,
would lead ns to believe could be
expected of the democratta party.
. I trust that you will find time
to go before the voters of the mid
dle west and far west and put be
fore them these most important
facts before they ge to the polls,
as I feel sure, if the people nnder
- stand the conditions as they really
are. Instead of being misled by
!mis-statements, dressed In flow-
jery language, they will go to the
J oils in November and choose the
roper candidate for president.
CHARLES W. RYDER.
"T. Beirig Destroyed
! Complaints have been coming
!o tbe local police concerning al
eged depredations on some of
the city school grounds, officers
stated yesterday. On different oc
casions It Is claimed that the rope
, or the flag' pole at Grant school
has been cat, and evidence has
shown that automobiles have
driven over the grounds.
' Officers state that the school
grounds are so located in many
eases that It Is almost impossible
for men in prowl cars to eon
v pletely cover the grounds.-
LIQUID TABLETS 8ALVB .
Checks Odds first day. Headaches
or Neuralgia ta SO minutes. Ma
laria la 8 days.:' .
60S 8ALVK for HEAD COLDS.
Most Speedy Remedies
'r'-: Known. ' ;'r
WHEN IN TILLAMOOK STOP
; -J,.; -...1" AT w.:r
i HOTEL NEFF
. ; Steam Heat ' " ;
Modern, Hot and Cold Water,
' Rates $1.00 to S I4JO
breath-taking f?i Se
thrill upon XzLi. JU
aaotaer .. pfnp
Frt-fiat l-- U
f , Happy Birthday Mickey Mouse.
It's Mickey's fourth birthday
and boy, but hasn't he grown.
, t M.M.C., . .
In ' Short, remember the big
or i rather great birthday party
which will be given rn Mickey's
honor tomorrow starting at 12:30.
The doors will open at 12:1 with
both, boxof ticen opeiO and as you
go In--weH, wait and seat'
. M.M.C. ,
"There will be a microphone on
the stage so that the people on the
outside can listen to what's going
on in the inside. - v-:-4
iSii Vv ;.' M.M.C .i' V';. 4
And there's even going to be a
band on the outside.
. M.M.C. - '
And wotta program wotta pro
gram. :' Gee! . ", .
v: o;f.V:, M.M.C.
To change the subject is it, or
was it the best program we ever
bad I mean the one last Satur
day. Seeing, as you like "nutty"
programs welt have more of
On the program It was so nuts
let's call it the nntsgram, were
"BaP" Dolson that Mammy sing
er Roy Mack, Marion Draper,
but Rafferty he-stole the show
and how we laughed! There was
another nut on the program, but
hi. didn't count much. .
A Bpecial sbow for mice tomor
rowif you don't laugh at it I
won't know what's the matter
rwith you. Joo E. Brown in "Local
Boy Makes Good".
(Continued from pag 1)
At the last Tuesday meeting of
the Kiwanls club. In business
session, the club unanimously
voted to cooperate in the work of
Community Service as one of its
activities and the following com
mittee was appointed: Willis
Clark, William J. Braun, Dr. Da
vid B. Hill, Harry V. Collins, W.
W. Chadwick, Dr. Henry E. Mor
ris, George H. Alden, Ben J.
Ramseyer, Charles Wiper, Harry
Levy, W. E. Hansen, T. M. Hicks,
P. E. Miller, David Wright.
City's Budget is
Made Ready for
The municipal 'citizens' budget
committee, -headed by Douglas Mc
Kay, mayor-elect, last night
rounded Us proposed budget Into
shape, for presentation at the ad
journed meeting of the city coun
cil on Monday night. Only a few
details remain to be aligned.
The committee is withholding
word of its plans for the city's fi
nances in 1333 until the Monday
IT'S MY FOURTH
: from 8UN
from SALEM BAKING CO.
from THE SPA
from KARMELKORN SHOP
The Birthday Party
MICKEY MOUSE CLUB
' : Home of tSe Talkies
"-Today A Saturday ;
Tonile We Present
Three Prizes fIS.OO, f 2.50 & 81
Double ' Program
C3 ARRY .
U EDWIN A BOOTH
f A Saperb Prodnctlon of .
Jtstes Fennimore Cooper's
- Immortal Classic a .
COMINa SUXDAT. MONDAY
1 RETURN, EXCAGEMEXT
t Tae Fatnous Raijio-, ,
(Continued from page 1)
in this campaign that Governor
Roosevelt wrote to La Casa
Grande, a Cuban concern, express
ing his pleasure at the discover
that 'my political ideal are un
derstood and appreciated by
friends In neighboring countries.'
These 'friends' in a letter to the
democratic presidential candidate
said that their fbepes have been
reaffirmed - on reading In : the
newspaper of your statement in
which ' you declared as confisca
tory and dishonest the duty of 2c
per . pound on Cuban sugar ana
that, in your opinion; this -duty
should be reduced to 20 per cent
ad valorem or less " ; '
"Governor Roosevelt's explana
tion of his reply to the Cuban in
terests 'was. that he signed the re
ply without seeing the original
letter but he did not deny that
the Cubans had properly stated
his position on the sugar tariff.
Aside from his utter carelessness
in signing a letter to foreign In
terests without taking the trouble
to inform himself of ail the facts.
Governor Roosevelt has not dis
avowed that he sides . with this
foreign- concern which, have In
terests diametrically opposed, to
"Irrespective' of the issues in
this campaign that the American
government should be operated in
the Interest only of the American
people, it is unbelievable that the
people will tolerate a deliberate
invitation to rival foreign inter
ests to purchase a stake ia the
United States government,"
The Salem public -school direct
ory for 1932-33. listing names.
addresses and telephone numbers
of all teachers and persons con
nected with tbe schools is com
pleted and being distributed
through the superintendent's of
fice. Ninety-five substitute teachers
are listed In ths directory as well
as 68 teachers at the senior high
school including Principal Fred
Wolf and Assistant R. W. Taven-
ner, H. F. Durham, principal of
Parrlsh Junior high and 35 in
structors, and 19 teachers under
Mrs. LaMoine R. Clark as princi
pal at Leslie Junior high. Grade
schools are represented by 51 In
structors. ARRIVAL IS GIRL
SILVERTON. Oct. 27. A
girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. M.
C. Storruste at the Silverton hos
pital Wednesday. The baby weigh
ed 8 pounds. This Is the third
cniia ana mi secona aaugnier.
i tiMtutqinijitto tte
' f .W M f'
Two cutirs... up from the) Une
ments to mako 0roodwoy..;(o
crash tho FoGios end tho arms of
sugar daddies oven if tho piper
must be paid I It's true...tTagie
..funny... romantic... and what
JAMES GLEASOM l
Ufcir sr OVO
By OUVB MPOAK
.WARNER BEOS. ELSOfOltKT
Today Joan Blond oil
la rjBlg City Blues." .
Friday Robert Montgomery
in Blondie of the Tol-
lies." . ' " '
" TUB GRAND
To stay Douglas Fair-
, ' banks, Jr. In "Love-Is a
Today, Regis Toomey
iu -The Midnight Patrol."
Friday Tom Mix ' la -Tho
Texas Bad Man ;
Mickey Mouse is to have bis
birthday celebrated In Salem this I
Saturday and the preparations
which are being made for this
party and many and varied.
Guests at the Elsinore Saturday
afternoon may well anticipate a
gala afternoon of fun, in honor of
One of the- very first of the
Miqkey Mouse Clubs, the local
club wal organised -October 2,
1129, at the Elsinore, with Col.
David E. Dow as the sponsor; -
' The first meeting brought only
20 members and now there- is a
membership of about 3000. What
a party that will make if they all
turn out Saturday to celebrate the
anniversary of their brilliant and
world loved little rodent friend,
. Reveals Trend
Attendance la rural schools has
gained noticeably this fall through
a back - to r the - farm movement, ,
Mrs. Mary - L. Fulkersoa. county
school superintendent, reported
yesterday. She said enrollment
had gona up markedly in the
schools not far. from city centers.
Many absentee owners of farms
have let men out of work use the
farm without charge rather than
let the farm stand Idle.
- Mrs. Fulkersoa said Marion eras :
securing another grade school
teacher to handle tha added at
tendance. There are, now two
teachers there. She said Thursday
she was quit certain tbe third
teacher bad been employed.
far CM ifcw Ifm SmA
immm km, wlt Mb to
frm PranH Juk tor t
fU.Cs, far 4f ymm t.m
SOU ST MUGUSTS iTurwszat
- " t
rr i ir i 1 1 m mmm i m i
. . i - -
j i . . it
Each Night, Said
: Special services being conduct
ed this week at the Christian and
Missionary Alliance tabernacle
are meeting, increased Interest
nightly, according to Rev. H, W.
Caldwell, pastor. A special speak
er for a mid-week session was
W. Rr MeCarvey of Seattle, dis
trict superintendent of !: the al
liance, who. spoke- briefly,
! Tho evangelist s In t eharge ' ot
the meetings, Rev. Arthur Hall
of Everett, Waatu, is being as
sisted 1a the meeting by a num
ber of musicians, including the
gospel 'Jubilee - quartet." Rev. O.
Ernest McGarvey of Silverton
spoka briefly :. Wednesday night.
The ' meetings are held 1 every
tight at T:45 o'clock, and will
continue through next week at
Hughes to Head
Alderman ' 8. .A. Hughes last
night; was selected by the Asso
ciated Charities .board? o'f; direc
tors to head the organization's
financial drive whka. will be
started within ' the ' next two
weeks. Mayor P M. Gregory and
Fred Jobelmaa were named ' to
assist aim. i : - -
' Plans of tho beard are to stage
a eltywlda drive, possibly in co
operation with, other charity com
mittees. - Rev. P. W. Erlcksen,
secretary, stated last night.
Hawley to Talk,
Congressman W. C. Hawley
1 goes to Corvallis Tuesday, Novem
ber 1, to be tha priaeipal speaker
CI D .LU LL
FOR the third toe tha Oregon Ldgislatnre
hss attempted to hinder the manufacture and .
sale cf that vital food product; oleomargsxine.
(Twice it has been vdtedidown by the people,
This third . attempt is most . vicious .'of aU.
Over ten ousandiiamiUes ia Oregoafate;
receiving public relief. There are more tha
f seventy-five thousand unemployed in the
UILL IHil VICIOUS ; , . '
otEoniAncAhiria food. tax
at republican dinner aid rally
to be. held there that night. All
republlcaa candidates la the coun
ty, r and; precinct . committeemen
will attend the dinner and follow-
log thaU a tally wUl . be held , La
the courthouse. At the night ses-.
slou gcl). candidate till speaki
briefly, , Reports , from . Benton
county Indicate that county will
repeat Its record for-any. elections
past and give a strong majority
to the republican partys candi
dates. i - "-'-."-
Eighty-six . out . of avery -100
farms in Michigan keep' a-flock
of chlckeae. r -
f cr Circuit Judge.
Marlon and linn Counties
Thirty years successful practice
Twenty years aa Instructor ac
. Willamette Unhrersirr College
He believes Ja economic and
progressiva sdtnlnhfrattoa of
tbe law, and that court pro
cedars should ba made the
vehicle foe prompt aseettahv
meat of truth la trial of
Spon$ortd bj Oregon
t i. . . ... ,. ,
vN tl " .
'.. ' ... , . . - : - . - ..... . ; j
Alexander Thompson; Prcsldtat,
J - ' u ..- . .j-.
v. f-, .-s ... .... 7 mi mwbmm m mm m m wmmm
Lions Say Hoover
:Jn Straw Ballot
i ? t - " . . v 1- ' -. ;r
vJLfter hearing arguments In fa
vor of both President Hoover and
Franklin D. Roosevelt, Lions club
members cast straw ballots on the
There's a world of difference between 'a paste dia-; ;
xnond and the real thing. There's a world c( differ--'
ence in bus traveL DEPENDABILITY Is that dif
ference. Greyhound offers low fares PLCS depend
able service., Avoid paste travel diamonds ride
v Sample Dependable Low Fares :
conyAojs . i . .55 :
POEITIVAND . i . i65
EUGENE ; . ... . .c;o
nOGEBUEG . . . S.05
Depot, New Senator Hotel, Phone'4151
' -it 1.
ia & wm&
state. Remember these people and vote
, against the Oleomargarine Tax. ' .
SCiil it now before it can reach its greedX
'X fingers Intd your home; into every home irr T 3s
iOregonJ Kill it, or there will be other fopdT V-:
gouiricted cponyou. iv. i
.Vote 307 X NO. 4 - ; t
Anti-Food Tax League
318 Security BL! Portland
;. ; nir-,,
. ; ' . . . t . . - . .. -i . ' t
-VMlJ-U &'Ua- UM -LnJCLD
national ticket at their luncheon
meeting at the Marlon note! yes
terday noon. The results gave II
votes for Hoover and 10 for
Roosevelt. , v
T More thaa80 per cent of the
total timbered area. of Indiana Is
owned by-farmers, i . :