1 THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 22. 1921 I issued Daily Except Monday by I Tl IE STATESMAN rillUSHlXG COMPANY 215 S. Commercial St.. Salem, Oregon (Portland. Office, 704 Spalding Building. Phone Main 1116) - . MHMliKU OP TUB ASOClATKl l'ltKSS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for repub lication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news published herein. K. J: Hendricks , Stephen A. Stone. Ralph Glover , Frank Jaskoski ...... . Manager .Managing Editor .......... . . . .Cashier , . . . . .Manager Job Dept. DAILY STATESMAN, served by carrier in Salem and suburbs, 15 ceats a week. t5 cents a month. DAILY STATESMAN, by mail. In adTance, S6 a year. S3 for six months, fl.50 for three months, in Marion and Polk counties; 7 a, year, 3.6 for six months. $1.75 for three months, out side of these counties. When not paid in advance, 50 cents a year additional.-" . m THE PACIFIC HOMESTEAD, the great western weekly farm paper, wi, be .-cat a year to any one paying a year in advance to the Daily Statesman. . - SUNDAY STATESMAN. $1.60 a year; 75 cents for six months; 40 cents for three months. - . WEEKLY STATESMAN, Issued In two six-page sections, Tuesdays snd Fridays, $1 a year (if not paid In advance, $1.25); 60 cents for six months; 25 cents for three months. TELEPHONES; Business Orfice, 23. Circulation Department, 683. Job Department, 683. Society Editor 106. Entered at the Postotflce in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter. KING'S COMPANY ON A FIRM BASIS section of the party who seem to be determined that his political eclipse hhall remalu permanent. President Wilson's physical condition is much improved. He no doubt feels Hie exhilaration of being relieved from running the IK-tnocratic policies of the coun try. Some load. Champ Clark will go on the lec ture platform. Fate has been un kind to Champ. Eight years ago he was the choice of a large ma- i try jority of the Deuioera'Ie delegates lanes wauace dent-elect Harding, the Repuba can party and the country. lWw sides, it is Harding's cabinet, not Johnson's. Mr. Wallace, who has the inside tiack for the agricultural post, ih said to be against Hoover, lue people at large know very littl- about Wallace, but they know a great doal about Hoover. It Mr. Harding, in his anxiety for har mony, decides to drop Wallace and take Hoover, there will be very little dissent from the coun- but if he drops Hoover, and there will doubt- for the presidential nomination, but he was outfooted. More front-porch business at the Jlarding-'inaugural. Ho will deliver his address to the peopl" rrorn th east portico of the Capi tol. He1 will have the world for an pxudiencs quite a boost for a one-time country editor. Another thing, the Democrats will not leave much money iu the 1'itited States treasury for tha Republicans to loot. The case U almost as bad as during the Cleveland administration, when it was necessary to issue bonds. to pay the! expenses of the govern ment. r kss bo a different story. Little men have no enemies. 1'ig men have many e.iemics. If Mr. Harding shall select a cabi net to whfch nobody obj-ctf he will Jiave a cabinet which nobody approves. Oresoulan. Want to take this occasion to thank you for the splendid editorials and news items in your paper concerning the King s Food Products Company and dehydration, also to compliment you on your untiring efforts to build up the natural industries of your community. I . . . - . Your sincere enthusiasm and appreciation of the Pssi h;mt in doVivrlratinn are verv eratifyine and as the public ' is beginning to see and understand these possibilities, dehy dration is growing by leaps and bounds. --. - .- Fnr vmir infnrmation. I micrht sav that every fruit sec tion of California is vitally interested in dehydration and many systems and plants are teing established, all of which is of .great help to King's, because we have been practically alone in the field in a large commercial way, and others com ing into it will help in educating the consuming public and 'there is room in the market for many such institutions. Our greatest job at the present time is to hold the outstanding first place in the dehydration industry that we now have, and as we build to meet the demand, isaiem ana tne community are coiner to reaD the benefit. - There are those who scoff at the possibilities of dehy dration as there have been people who scoffed at every great endtavor that has ever been put "over. Big mgn pay little attention to the scoffer while he is knocking and grumbling on the wayside, the progress of big things inarches right on. ;King's Food Products are firmly established in Salem and will grow to the point of it being a great factor in the cnmmiinitv. Kiner's dehydrated fruits and vegetables are be coming f irmly established in the big consuming markets of . . . m m 'it t the country and m aue course 01 lime win De esiaDiisnea in the important markets of the world. These efforts cannot be accomplished over night, nor can they be accomplished without the expenditure of money, but the results from the efforts and expenditure of money on King's Dehydration is pyramiding just as fast as the consumer learns to his own satisfaction the economy, healthfulness and convenience of the dehydrated products. t I notice in your editorial of Wednesday morning, the statements that an additional issue of $1,500,000 of King's securities is being sold. This is not technically correct, and as I have not had an opportunity to call on you to give you the exact statement of this fact, will say . that the -King's Food Products Company has art authorized capital of $10, 000,000, of which $1,500,000 will be paid up now. The balance of the authorized capital will be .taken in as the industry progresses on a conservative basis in years to come. Of this $1 00,000 now paid up, $500,000 was underwritten by the American Securities Company and Dundas Martin Company of Portland and San Francisco. In other words, they guar anteed the King's Company this amount of money and se cured them with bankable securities, in which case they have performed a service of immeasurable value to the industry, and incidentally to Salem. They are now selling this under written block; of stock of $500,000, and that is all there is to the proposition. We personally hope that they can sell a good quantity of these securities to the people of Salem, who are loyal to their basic industries. Very truly yours, . KING'S FOOD PRODUCTS COMPANY, - - E. A. CLARK, President. v ' , f; The Statesman is pleased to print the above private let ' ter to the editor, not on account of the complimentary wdrds : - ." Though they are highly appreciated f But to give the correct information concerning the stock sale to our readers. It show that the sale of the extra $500. 000 of stock is assured is underwritten,' that the King's Food Products Company may go ahead with arrangements for expansion including the trebling of the output of its Sa lem plant and the construction of the cold storage plant in connection therewith . : And whatever stock the people of this section may buy will be put into'a going concern; and an expanding one, with the greatest benefits' accruing to this city and community, because the chief factory is located here . , And the writer understands, from the men placing the stock, that Salem people are subscribing to the issue very generally and very liberally. Celery is the Salem slogan sub ject for;. The Statesman of next Thursday. The slogan editor needs your help, in showing that this Is a; good celery country. We need more celery growers. The industry, brings big sums of mon ey to our section, and ought to bring a great deal more every year. COTTAGKS SAVE HOYS. Jacob Kanzler, judge of the court of domestic relations, is an enthusiastic advocate cf ths cot tage plan for a new state train ing school for boys, as recom mended by Governor Olcott. NThe system of housing at the present training school is poor." he said yesterday. "There are no facilities and I, for one, hesitate to send a boy -there now. T&ere U no Fegregation of the boys. They are crowded into one building. If a new scheme of cottage segre gation were effected, with voca tional training taking the leading part in the program, many boys who now cannot keep out. of trouble because they have nothing io do, will be saved. ' , "If vre had a state training school operated on tko cottage plan. Ve should be able to reclaim practically every boy, sent there, if we liiake a boy believe that we will come part way with him and that we are attempting to put him Indeed. And the more and the cfteuer Mr. Harding displeases Hiram, the better the great ma jority of the people of the United fetatcl will like it. Hiram is for nothing and no body unless he thinks it will ad vance the interests of Hiram. And even in this he more often reeds protection against his own Judg ment than otherwise; he is so otten mistaken even as to what is good for his own political for tunes. ' FKKXC1I ELECTIONS. In the recent French elections the Communists and United So cialists did not elect a single member to the assembly, although they made nominations and con ducted active campaigns in a doz ei. districts. France la normally safe and sane and the apostles of discord have had a hard task iu disturbing established conditions. The country may be said to be almost immune against the Com taune. The radicals run things every now and then but they seem to have an understanding on how far it 13 safe to go. They are far from becoming revolutionary. One of the incidents , of the election was the come-back of Taul Des chanel, former president, whose retirement -was under circum stances both amusing and sensa tional. He was returned to the senate by a majority of two votes. The present troubles of the French administration in cabinet making are but a clearing of the skies. The government Is sound and stable at the core. justed compensation. The ser vice tucu will all be there. The Hits for Hreakfast man had a paragraph yesterday morn ing about the "spread" of a 400 a ton flax Tiber to $6700 a ton shoe thread. - Hut there are bigger "spread". Take linen handkerchiefs Helling at the Salem stores" at .10 cents each. It takes 4S of them to weieh a pound. That is $24 a pound. Multiply $24 by 2000 and you have $48,000 for a ton or flax fiber, and subtract the $4 00 for the f!1er. and you have a "spread" of $47. COO for th spinning of the threwd and the weaving of It. That Is surely some "spread," In dicating fabulous profits of the linen trust. Thre may be 1 l.OOy acres of flax I" t!u, Salem district this year, capable of producing 2750 tons of fiber. Multiply that ; bv $18,000. and you have $132.-1 000.000. Think of It! Is there ar.y other product or the soil that pyramids like that? ' A Kansas senator, the other day. ald in congress that the four and a half oushels of wheat of the Kansas farmer brings him $S.37 and. it brings the miller for his barrel of flour $12.70. and it br.'ngs the baker $8.70. while on the table or the fashionable Wash-ing-ton hotel, cut Into thin slices or bread its cost has grown to $387. That is some "spread", too. but It looks like 30 cents in comparison with the spread the liuen trust is getting for spinning and weaving a ton of flax fiber And there are higher priced linen products than handker chiefs, too. For instance, laces and scores of other articles made wholly or in part-of flax fiber. or.b.is feet, terested." he will become in- The above is from the news columns of yesterday's Oregon tan, .'.j"' - Judge Kanzler is not the first Oregon judicial officer who has arrived at the same conclusion concerning the sending of boys to the state training school. And still tlu-re is no otbjr place that serves the purpose of r.nor mation even so well. ; it is high time Oregon ;ook the tarnish off of her name in this respect. ' . TIIItOIGH TIIK HMOK fr- llIS CAH1XKT. X letter addiessed to James Cox, editor of the Dayton (Oj News, will now reach him at that place. r One of the prettiest fights to h? staged upon the retirement of President Wilson Iroia the White House will be that tor the su premacy or the Democratic party. As the candidate for the presi dency t he hoiior might be sup posed to go to ex-Governor Cox unchallenged, but that is not 19 be. . The nomination or the Ohio n;an was a bitter pill for a large When .Mr. Harding settles down to the ta.sk of naming a cabinet Tyr himself, and relieves the vol unteer and conscripted army of best minds of the labor of doing it for him, bis difficulties will begin to disappear. It is consol ing to hear from him that "no selection will be made because of party obligation without consid eration for the best service to the country." .That would appear to dispose of Harry Daugherty,. his political manager.' Hut it is not so easy to dispose of Mr. Hoover. Certainly his claims to consideration, are not partisan; the opposition is noth ing but factional and partisan. The public bears through the authoritative letters of Mark Sul livan that Hiram Johnson will consider th selection of Mr. Hoover a "personal arrront." Without asking why the nomina tion of any eminent and qualified merican citizen should be an af front to Johnson, it is sufficient to say that his oppositi.it is a fatr n easure of his internet in Piesl- - President-elect Hat ding has finally answered the letter "of Lucy Gaston Page, in which that feverish crusader a.ktd. him to promise her to never aaln smoke a cigarette. The president says it is a 'fine - thing to , save our youth from the tobacco habit, but he adds that any movement to that end "should be carried 011 in perfect good faith and free from any hint of hypocrisy.- Some folks who know Lucy's passion Tor prestige might think this was a slam. There are some who as sert that If she wasn't fomenting an anti-cigarette league she would ie running an anti-corset club or au anti-hairpin association. Sh basgot to have some crusade all her own and she happened to think or cigarettes first. Dut the presidentelect was doubtless sin cere in his words. Reformers shouldn't be reformers merely for the sake of being disagreeably quarrelsome about something. They should be honest and unsel fish about it. Also they should preferably be sufficiently experi enced to know what they are talk ing about. The fact that some old maid doesn't like the smell or to bacco is not overwhelming argu ment for a smokeless world. OUT OF TIIK RACE. When a person wakes up with a stiff back, has pains in muscles, aches in his joints, or has rheum atic twinges, he lacks ambition and energy and cannot do his best. If you feel out of the race, tired and languid, or have other symptoms or kidney trouble, you should act promptly. Foley Kid rcy Pills help the kidneys do their work and get out of the system the poisonous matter that causes ro much trouble. Thfy give re lief from sleep-diriturbing bladder disturbances. Sold every wbeie. nuatA the vmDlore and the em ployer may agree on some other Bt-rvlce and the contract doctor must pay for It. In case an em ploye, who Is discharged from treatment by a contract doctor, or who with the consent of the con tract doctor prior to final recov ery, remove to another-part of the state and suffers a telapsci and requires further attention, he may apply to the com mission for attention. This the commission would have authority to supply at the expense of the contract doetor. " The following bills were Intro duced in th senate today: . S. 11. 129. Hume. Strayer and Jones Placing exempted proper ty on tax rolls. S. H. 130. Moser Granting- fi nancial relief to John Almetcr for losses incurred in construction of medical building cf University of Oregon. It. 131. Vinton nnd Jones Increasing juror's fees. S. It. 132. Moser. Staples. Hunks and Farrell Uelallng to Port of Portland. S. It. 133. Moser. Staples. Hanks and Farrell Relating to Port 01 Portland S. II. 131, Vinton Increasing salary of clerk of supreme court from $2400 to S3000 a rear. S. H. 133. Moser Relating to J inspection of electrical work. The following' bills were intro duced in the house this morning: H. D. 116, Korell Amending 63SO. Oregon ;laws. relating to salaries of officers of Insurance companies. H.-Tt. 117. Bennett Raising the salaries of county judge and county treasurer of Coos county. II. H. 118. Martin (by reqa-st) Amending section 4838. Oregon laws, pertaining t j Canadian this tle. H. n. 119. Martin (by request) Amending 6471. Oregon laws, pertaining to beneficiaries in fra ternal Insurance societies. H. n. 120, Davey Regulating speed of motor vehicles while passing school sites. H. IJ. 121. Overturr Amend ing section 8708. Oregon laws, regulating manu'acture of Ice cream. 1 CHANGES PROVIDED IN COMPENSATION ACT (Continued frontpage 1) Play the notice by posting it in his place of business. The present provision relating to appeals from decisions of the commission is amended so that any claimant or employer dissat isfied may request a hearing, and the commission is required to grant a hearing and take a trans cript of all evidence for record. If the beneficiary or employer is dissatisfied with the final order of the commission he may appeal to the courts, which will consider the case as a writ' of reviewv For protection of the accident fund it is provided that the state treasurer shall invest such funds as may be directed by the acci dent commission, all investments to be approved by the commission berore made. lrbate Urins Agreement After debate extending over many weeks the committee or 15 succeeded In preparing by unani mous agreement a bill revising the hospital regulations under the eompensation act. This gives the commission authority to deteim ine the amount of hospital dues that may be deducted from the workman's wages and th manner in which 'they may- be deducted. It gives the commission full au thority over the ervlc that must be- rendered by doctors. Provis ion is made that if in any indi- 1 vidual case the service Is not ade- BITS FOR BREAKFAST : Count Tolhtoy Monday night. There will te a special meet ing or the Salem post, American legion. Tuesday evening, to dis cuss the matter of the state ad- 2300 YEAR THEN JUDGIVIENT HEAR EVANGELIST BELL . Tomorrow Evening 7:30 UNION, HALL, COURT STREET, NEAR HIGH Intensely Interesting, vitally Tmportant Illustrated with chart ' FUTCRK ttATES. January . 5tou!j Vut ToMot te p-k a; irnrari. i January ZH. Kriday Trianrnlar intr-"holastn- di-l-at-, ttatem; Stavtnn anil Orriun City hi?h n-hoo! competing. January ?i to V-O lr.tntat cnvea lion ni V. M. C. A. in Salrnt. Kehmarr 3, Tburada )hir day allow and aal. tJt fair ground. ' rI.mry 12. faturCay Uanla't birthday. "trary ' . Monday Ttaakrlbali Willani-tta Voircraity ( 14a, mt tVbmary 15 ami Irt, Tn-Jnr an.! Wilncaday llaskptbxtl.' V!lmi tt. Whitman, at Wal'a. Wall. rVNruary 1 7. Tl.ur-rf.r Bkrt1.a!L W iiiamtti. . Walla Wa!l T. it C A at Walla Walla. " " frbraar and IT Kri.lar aid Halm-day n.ArtWI. Wlllamrtta . Ova asa. at Sotane. rl.riary 22. Tu'l Ils-l.alt W illnutrtt- . Malm, al Satin. rVI.rn.ry 2.", iuc-.day WathinzWt lirh.ay. f'lrnry 21 and 5. Thursday and Kri day lla-tkttball, WUWiu-tt a. Whitman fcj Nal-ut. Mar.h 4 aid '.. t'ri.lsy and balnrday rta-krtbail. WillamrtU tr. ( i al r.5iM. Afrit IT,. ri4ar M,,..., Willaia-tl V. of ., at HaU-m. April 1, Sattrda; -Haf..atL WiU.at i' . P. t .. at Knew. f May :!. 27 and -Rral!. AVJIaM rUm tv t hitman, at Walla Wail 1. 1 ftl- r t tftuu.u.:.t rwdftl. WtlUmaHla a t A . rrmber 1 1, Krijaf Final ball. Ulliawctta VI Walla Walla. NoTirWr 21. Thttrsdar fleBUIir) ThaUKiinSt 4r not lit U. W illaaacttt Va, dlaliaouab. at SaUia. (iniaii) WaiUnan, at IAST TIME TODAY Tom Mix In The Texann SUNDAY and MONDAY BIG DOUBLE SHOW VAUDEVILLE- 8 MELODY MAIDS 8 High Class Singing; and Dancing Act Also , Pill , irMS J.?tL2WlCV I Preymtsr UTOFTHE SNOWS RAIPH INCE PRODUCTEON - .... ... Special Matfncc 33c Evening 50c Continuous Show Sunday GRAND in all election precincts having more than 10tt registered Totern, It provides that its soon . as 2U ballots are cas the election board exchanges boej with the count- lug board and the latter, begins the count. This Is followed throughout the day. and when i polls close at night not moretbi 3V ballots remain to be count j Adequate protection Is Uro about the measure to prevent leakage of inxormatloa as to u trend of the election. u. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED ME AT Steusloff Bros. Market . Court and Liberty Streets Phone 1S2S GOOD QUALITY r FRESH BEEF 10c, Wc "" lSc LB. Limit to Cost of Bank Building Taken Off Senator Ryan's bill - providing that building" constructed by banks n?ed not be confined to an expenditure of not over GO per cent of the bank's capitalization, was passed. Expedition of Vote Counting BUT Purpose That all votes could be counted within an hour after the closing of the polls at any rpeclal or reg ular Oregon election U the argu ment advanced in favor of Sena tor Hell's bill providing for count ing board In all Toting precincts ami the tedious wait of several days for election results on close ly contested offices or measures would eliminated. The liell ,bill ollows closely the West . Vrginla system, but Is an improvement,, and a aFimilar measure in Idaho has proved sat isfactory. Th act would apply CHOICE PICNIC HAM3...1... SHOULDER PORK ROAST. . . . FRESH SIDE PORK SALT PORK Bulk Lard Country Sausaige Fresh Pigs Feet (Cleaned) Fresh Livers Open Kettle Rendered Absolutely Pure .'..."..21c"-' ...;..22ctt .....25c1 ...:..25ctt 23cU) EE 20c lb 5c lb 8c lb' DRIED BEEF, CHIPPED NEVy SUPPLY FLTTNAN HADDIES, NORWAY MACKEREL COD FISH TABLETS, SALT HERRING SMOKED BLOATERS PORK, Complete Lice Choice Steer' Beef VEAL & LAMB. ALL KINDS SMOKED . MEATS Sausages of All Kinds a Specialty STEUSLOFF BROS. MARKET Salem, Oregon - Alco Curling Irons 5c SELF HEATERS REfJl'LAR 2-V- Atlas Safety Pins REGULAR 10c CARDS :.5c Every department is contributing its big success Boys' Suits, $15.00 values . . . $535 Boys9 Suits, $25.00 values ...... J $935 Boys9 Mackinaws, $20.00 values j $635 Boys9 Overcoats, $15.00 values ........ . $335 Ladies Georgette Waists, $12.75 values ..... $5.95 Ladies9 Silk and Wool -Dresses, val. to $69 JO. $35 JO Ladies9 Suits, values to $85.00 J. . . . . . $29.85 Ladies9 Suits, values to $120.00 . $39.85 . Ladies9 Suits, values to $$59 JO ............ $22 JO Georgette Crepes, values to $3.50 .J..: $138 Crepe de Chine, values to $3.00 $138 40-inch Chiffon Cloth,yalues to $1J0 ... . 89c Mousaline Chiffon, values to 50c 39c All short lengths in Georgette Crepe, Crepe de Chine, Radium Silk.. $1.29 II Good Goods,. QLJJ SIIOI MORNINGS r h '1 --.i'ft-.