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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1921)
SECOND NEWS SECTION
Society, Slogan and General Newt
PAGES ! TO 4
t ! i
SALEM, OREGON THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 27. 1921
PRICE: FIVE CENTS
" i ' ,. 1
follows: first tenors HaroldEm
mell. Kay Ilarey. Edwin Socolof-
sky aud Leon Sepperu; second
. . ..."
tenors iren uasier, ivan cor
ner. Nolle Moodhe. Hyron Arn-
P,y MOLTiY BRITNK
tie nulld dance tonight at
T the armory for the benefit
' at St. ' Paul'B church Is be-
inr : happily anticipates Lrfxai
olfc have purchased pickets In
nsnt&ers reserving the addition-
onet for out-of-town friends in
many instance. legislators,
many f whom are accompanied
br their wives will also be large
,i presented and it is expected
that the affair will be a splendid
iucchss in every other way as well
i. i ha tnitter of attendance.
. The guMl takes it upon itself
to sponsor a dance once each year
. ,..v that has become impera
tive beeanse of the Insistent de
mand off the puouc, coming- so
i-rnnttlv as they , do. they
present bright particular spots
OB eacBimia-winier nonzon.
Members of the mild constitut
- committee in charge, have
'ft nothing undone to make the
sohIc. floor ana every naaiuonai
Irtail as nearly, perfect as powd
kim .nt tonight will welcome the
ian-loving- portion of the city
for MVfal nonrs oi merryinamnK.
s.tpm folk Jn Portland the last
of this roirir down to see Pav
lov or otherwise, win ao wen i"
Tlnit the Portland Art museum,
where an exhibition of photo-
rrapns of famous paintings or oia
masters is being made. The dls-
rooking quality of i its more sue- I tu developing its leare. Sowing
culeiit leaves. ii rows I the bet-t plan In order
ft k. . -i. I . I III filu i K n m ft. ail
Salen School of Expression
Lnlti Rosamond. Walton, Director
147 N. Commercial,
; phone 69214 84 J .
Special Course in Public Speaking
play includes the works of Dutch
painters of the l.th century.
Mrs. AJs. Gilbert and Mrs. Tt.
O. Sthucking were registered at
the Imperial' hotel In Portland,
the first of the week.
Mrs. Paul Stege and Mrs. E.
B. Wood vill'be among; the Salem
folk represented at the Saturday
performance of the Itallet Husse
headed by Pavlowa.
Miss Barbara Booth, daughter
of Hon. and Mrs. Robert A.' Booth
of Eugene arrived Wnlnesday
morning and will remain5 a week
as the house guest of Mrs. Ilerb-ert'Xunn.
Mrs. Barge Leonard of Port
land came np Tuesday night to at
tend the Shrine dance at Dream
land Auditorium, and during her
stay was the gnest of Mrs.
Charles K. 'Spaulding.
Mrs. E. C. Richards will accom
pany the Willamette university
alee club, and its accompanist.
Miss Evelyn DeLong when they
leave this morning, on their con
cert tour of the northwest, which
will include 19 cities and towns.
They will appear first in Oregon
City tonight, the tour ending in
Portland Thursday. February 17,
Other places on the Itinerary
will ho th follow in r; Ellensburg.
akima, Suanyslde, Kenniwick,
Spokane. Cheney, Davenport,
Wenatchee,' Bremerton. Tacoma.
Manette, Klaber, A'ancouver:
Oregon Hermiston, Pendleton,
Athena and Milton.
The personnel of the club Is as
Fred McGrew and T. Bllnkensop.
Mr. anl Mrs. K. W. Sinclair
were in Portland earlv In the
week, stopping at the Imperial
Mrs. A. Wagner of Kalispel.
Montana, arrived Monday and has
been entertained as the guest of
Mrp. V. H. Southwick. Mrs. Wag
ner Is leaving today for los An
(Articles in this series are furnished by the National Garden
this houll he done nulckly, as
geles. where she will make her size as quickly as from roots
It is not difficult to start an
asparagus bed from seed and often
it may ha brought to producing
Announcements have been re
ceived in Salem telling, of the
birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. I.
J. Matthews, or Seattle, the little
newcomer c to be named Thomas
James. Mrs. Matthevjs Is a form
er Salem girl, being remeralered
here as Miss Frances Wise.
Mrs. J. P. Daniels left for her
home in Eugene yesterday, after
f pending a week, as the guest of
Mrs. John Waters. i
plants have proved a failure, try
Asparagus Is one of the most
profitable-crop for the home gar
den, if the gardener wWbes to
make a few dollars during the
FreeiiaK-doe not injure as
paragus seed. In fact it rather as
sists in its germination, if any
thing, so seed may be wown in seed
beds at any time in the winter or
Mrs. Jessie M. Ellis Is expected
to arrive from Portland tomor
if s t
t ' 1 -
It should lie planted cn rather
hinh. well drained, and sandy soil
for its best development, although
not particular as to soil unless it
1 1, tl 1 I 1 1 r IIVIU . m.. v. ...... js iihi f-1 Plttl ' J - -
row and will stop off several days should be rich and well manured
with Mrs. George II. Dnnsford, on ,ef0re ,he seed is put in. It should
her way to her home In Oakland, planted in rows two feet apart
Calif. and about half an inch deep.
-' As soon as the tiny plants ap-
Industrlal Art", an Interesting pear they should be thinned to
and well written article, by Mrs. three inchea apart in the row, and
1. B. Sheldon, art supervisor In :
?To?pT."ol The- Man With The Hoe
UiidiMliPii and miaaeh can le
planted in aluHHt.ny haphazard
manner and yield a crop, provid
ed the ground i-u't a hwamp or
a desert. They will t;row in one
way or another. Lilt if tht big
2est a tul snappiest, radishes are
wanted they mustjhaV't a little
attention in the preparation of
the soil, pulverizing it for the
feed and sowing thinly enough to
Vive the little roots time to swell
out into the scarlet fclobea which
('elight the palate, i
Soinarh ran he thlnneil aitto-
lun niiuuiu iw UJLfllv iuit;i.lj, ua l
given a little time surprisingly big matleally as it is polled for crops.
roots lortn and the stem Hiiapj.oiil 1 un
ana ieave me rocu. Ttiey may ih
allowed to remain in the seed
rows-with cultivation to keep
down weeds and stir the soil for
one or two years when they may
bwmoved-to permanent quarters.
With growing plants there is less
check hi growth and. they are
ready to take hold at once. These
yearling plants in the milder cli
mates, with longer . growing sea
son, are much superior to the
northern grown two-year-old roots
and much more vigorous.
A quarter , of an acre of land
with the rni two f pet nnart and
the seedlings 4hree inches apart
in the rows will grow 21.780
plants, so.it is an easy matter to
raise asparagus plants in quantity
and this quantity would plant
about four , acres$ or even five
handily enough, properly spaced.
A later article in'this series will
give: details of asparagus culture
from the roots or after the seed
lings are in their proper quarters.
to Rive a chance to hoe the soil
and lor con? enienre in harvest-
I Li; it for the table. Broadcast
sowiuK is a. lazy man's trick and
I rings the lazy man's reward in
The plantinK season for rad
ishes range irom January 1 to
the middle of April', depending
upon the zone In which the gar
den Is located." Radishes do not
mind a little froi-t. so right now.
or in the next few weeks is a
good time to Ket them in for the
etrliev' crop. Six weeks - will
bring a full harvest.
Don't Crwwil tin Serrilitijpi.
In the colder Portions of th
cold frames for extra early crops.
For erv best result tfce seea
should be sown iu rows about a
fM,t to IS inrhes apart, and the
young plants fdiould have at least
an Inch between tneni tor proper
development la the eatllest time.
If the roots are too rrowueu inn
maturing Is delayed. They can
be thinned easily enough If the
seed has been sown too thickly.
It Is a good plan to sow pander
or carrot seed mixed with the
radisher. the seed being much,
slower to germinate and the rad
ishes breaking any crust which
may form and assisting the les
robust weda to come through.
The radishes will be gone In tinul
.i . - i . . i i . . ......
in irup i i-ui-ji iiuih piani iikimi ; in wie comer portions or IB" I
have room it It Is to do Its Let 'country radishes can be sown In ironilnneq on page ai
Franklin Launer. who was pre-1 which a rood gardener becomes
sented on the program of the from the time the ground is turn
Scholarship Loan Fund day of the ea ror the earliest seeds, now has
Salem Woman's club Wednesday nfe made easy by a great variety
at the residence of Mrs. Harry Qf hoeing tools adapted for vari
IlawkinJU.went to Portland In the OUJ, jrpoge, and three or four
evening- to attend th reception noeg of TariOUS types will not
whirb -Mr. and Mrs. Paul-Petri come ami8s. There Is the push, or
gave for Count and Countess Tol- 8CUffe hoe for clipping the weeds
stoy. , , just under the'ground and reacfl
j 'The distinguished couple leave - down rows where it Is too
this morning for Spokane on their . nuarters to walk. This is a
way to, their temporary noma m
New York City.
; Fifty or more couples enjoyed
the dance given In Cotillion hall
Tuesday night, which was- the
third of a series given this winter
by the Three Llnka-club Host
esses for the afiatr were: Airs. v..
close quarters to walk
very useful tool.
Small bladed light weight
hoes for the children. or women
folks are admirable tools and use
ful In narrow rows.
A necessary hoe is the three
mrnpred hoe. the blade coming to
a point In front with points at each
weight, makes cultivation easy
after thp heavient erowth of weeds
has been destroyed by the heavier
- Tlfanri new ntvlpn nf hnen with
regular cultivator teeth in sets of
three are now on the market and
scuff it on
rjpne. Townsend lade. These hoes are necessary
In the MO O F hall ack of the blade for the purpose
"ii1 ri.Vl l2?. .. f of cultivation, stirring the soil
th rinh will be held tomorrow where it is not necessary to up
We arc in receipt of Advice, that LOWER PRICES
are to prevail on our entire stock of
at the residence of Mrs. Carl O.
Knrstrom. at which time the- xot-
lowing will serve as assistant
hostesses: Mrs. Fred swanson.
l,i IT a rintcnn Mrs. J. A. Ial-
terson. Mrs. Perry Hubbard and
Mrs. Elmer Ling,
Afr finil Mrs. Frank Balllle of
Pnriiond roinmfd to their home
Tuesday arter being the guest for
several days of Mr. and Mrs. G.
root weeds. This hoe. light in
i - ,
is apparent in both the
higher quality and the
more distinctive fash
ions of the new
CRAW AND RAKE
i 5MALL kUO
where deeper cultivation Is desir
ed without bacx breaking chop-
nine of the soil, these will be
found the implements for the purpose.
Before buying hoes it is well to
inspect the stock and tne new
tvnp of easine garden labor.
Three ,will be none too many for
even a small garden.
Home-Made and Other Fertilizers
Fallen leaves o back into , the
earth from which they came, in
some form or other, returning the
fertility which they took from the
earth while growing.
If a gardener desires the fer
tility taken out of his soil to r
put baek into it. he will see that
I the leaves return to the soil from
These new prices are in effect now, and the en
tire stock U being marked down on the new quo-
, , tations. ' " '
Mrs. Evelyn- Johnson who la
serving as secretary for Joint i hl h thA cm i8iead of wan
Representative C. K Hopkins i Aerlnz to enrich other territory in
the state legislature. V thelr final dissolution.
week-end at her home In Iiose-1 war tangnt tne united
burg. . , I ci.ih nunv useful lessons in sav-
rt. nrik .(.in f-r ana Tinvpi- l .
iuu it ------ )M nnd conserving ana-in none
Cal ?nSmmmSu was the lesson brought home more
mond school will give an interest-1 .,... than thft n of er.
ing program In their school puna i . nff from not ash a
iMin. iaf th. niarrmnna nnU "i . . - ..
ftxsr. r?,d.. ..r-,h. .m n,r;;viT
CUltUre WOrK. . . . ... . . maVlrf ammunition.
Tho nmmm -will begin at i l ueercu ." , ;
Tne osmni oeBui I , -ardeners had to look
. v a. -m. m a w von a v run i mi wt caaBuaaissw wav -
piayeiiffs. n ujv-m
' A new shipment just in ! v v'.
this is'ihat popular mesh model in whiteand pink,
b front and back fastening
That smart Tuxedo model, which hat been a won-
rna seller all over the country, lbey were soia
nose at 5U.50, but new factory quotation! mane
it possible to now sell them at
This is exceptional value
t a . i
erous patronage-will be given the
The Y. M. C. A. Mbthert clttb
will meet this afternoon at 2:3
o'clock in the Y.3I. C. A. lobby,
at which time Miss Era Scott.
Girls' Work secretary win i
the work of the Girl Reserves.
, ..ii i.a Theodore W.
Spencer, recently celebrated their
golden wedding at the home oi
their nephew, Hart Robinson at
ir. fra Rnenrer are botn
lit I. lv. .... r -
t t Vomhill rnuntv. Ore-
gon. Mrs. spencer, wu w
Handley, Is the aaugmer
ri i ii.ntl an Engllsn
lain VUic3 lt.
...i.,tnr She was born on the
IsTand of Tasmania. . Todore
onAar arm nr ncT. w
ei o"- . --. --t ., .
lsier. was ""'.'" T..r:-i
Tloth attended wmam
versity. They were nnueu
m."rUge by Rer. Jowh Hoberg
of McMinmille. who was present.
and next to the oriae
Soom. the most honored guest J
the golden wedding. The.weo
di took place at the Handler
Sonatlotl claim known as Spring;
brook farm, which joined Otter
brook on the aouth, Tbeoan;
couple settled in McMinnvtue
where Mr. Spencer practiced den
tistry; f of a ntrmber of years.
A 'VOMLAXH RKCOI3lEXIA
Mrs. d! T. Tryor. rranklin At..
Otsego. O.. writea:
v m AHf mucn uhii-wm
with kidney trouble. V bought
different klndt of "fd,cln-
mil vr w . ... .
UOUUk m . .
Pills. I reamed so great -
v. tim or ion p
III irui" .mc .
I feel safe in recommending Fol
ey Kidney Pins to any kidney anf
- Thor relieve headaches.
'mni. j rheumatic , pains
and i bladder- ailments. Sold every-
Stable manure, which. ha fnr-
nisbed a balanced fertilizer for
years, is scarce since tne aavem
of the automobile. The fertilizing
of gardens is more and more s
matter of buvinc the concentrai
ed commercials fertilizers which
furnish the plant food direct and
in romnact. easily Handled iorm
But there is one thing they do not
and cannot furnish, which is tne
mysterious substance known as
humus. This Is decaying vegeta
ble matter not necessarily rich in
riant food itself, although gener
allr carrying it. but chiefly useful
because it acts as a sponge for re
tainin?- moisture in suspension
where Is is available for plant
rnntt and for ImDrovlns the sou
texture, adding consistency to too
light soils and breaking up neavy
w . ....
scientists figure that minions
of dollars worth of rich fertilizer
ami humus is allowed to blow
away or is burned up each, year in
the fallen leavea of autumn and
spring, and the vegetation turned
up by the hoe or cultivator and
not preserved. These substances
should all be returned to the gar
den soil, either spaded in direct or
composted tobe used later.
Stat a compost heap in some out
of the way corner where It will not
be unsightly, and from time to
time dig It Into the soil or tne
garden. A compost heap Is design
ed merely to hasten the process of
nature In producing numus. it is
a Tiil of fallen leaves, weeds that
have been hoed up. tne tons.oi
vegetables or discarded plants.
awn rliDDincB and the HKe. Ma
nure can be added if an extra snp-
ply is available. This Is an excel
lent way to utilize poultry manure
which is too strong to apply uireci
in nuantitv to growing plants.
Commercial fertilizers in some of
their less soluble forms, such as
kanit. may be put Into the pile,
but it Is valuable if there is noth
ing there but the fallen leaves.
Wet the heap from lime to time
in dry weather. Rains will assist
decomposition. The bottom and
middle or tbe heap win rot iirst
and at the end of tbe season these
may be spaded in. the dry and un-
decayed top layer being then
placed on the bottom to hasten
decay and fresh, material piled on
top. The bigger the heap the fast
er the production of humus.
Spring and fall spading should see
a fresh supply from tne composi
heap put Into the soil.
If inconvenient to make a com
oost heap, save the leaves and
burn them, scattering the ashes
upon the garden beds where the
rains may leach In the potash salts
which are found in the ash of
many garden vegetables. A pe
culuaritv of potash Is that it does
not leach through the soil as do
nitrates, but is held in suspension
near the surface where the plants
may get it. and its effect will not
be lost over winter.
Straight tailored lines and box coat effects are "noticed in the new suits
which show plainly the higher quality, of material and workmanshiD of
this season's garments. Materials are serges, tricotines and are. finished .
with touches of. braid and button trimming. These suits are lined with
silk which also reached the new higher standard of quality. . . V
j '.- . '
4 And the Prices!. $22.48. to $85.00 - y-v .Hi? -
3H. . 0IjuilPH(!In.
iTlie "Pay as You Goj plan makes shopping a pleasure
The. Early: Bird
There are 57 reasons why every , meht in proper form to tone up
body with a patch of gTOund atf,uc
his command should grow a gar
den, and chief of these is for the
sake of good health.
Throw away the spring tonic.
Yoa won't need it if you take
fresh vegetables in liberal doses
and there wm be no aruggiei
to take the various profits thai
go with drugs, and they are big
ones. The one sure way 10 ne
this spring tonic at hand in us
most effective form is to grow It.
Vegetables furnish a large por
tion of th essentials for the pro
per upkeep and development of
the human system which are
known to-chemists at the- vari
ous salts, usually , combinations
nr varinua minerals.. Iron is one
bof4henr and -spinach has this ele-
Three Tonic Tklbltsi.
Three vegetables, the earliest
to be harvested, go a long way
towards toning up the human
system, furnishing It appetizing
fnnri which it craves at Just the
rirht moment. These are spinach.
alreadr mentioned for the Iron
and other element it contains.
rariihes and lettuce, the crops
hirh pome on the quickest.
Th ia a rreat variety to
.tinnca frnm in the seed catalog
ues and one may please nimweu
in the radish and lettuce ime
Spinach isn't so widely diversified
but It li better to ret the new
Improved' large leaved arieties
because tot . the more, bountiful
i crop, and the tenderer and better
M. J. B. Coffee is the highest test Coffee known to the civilized
world. It is imported direct hy M. J. Brandenstein, and we are au
thorized agents for Salem territory, saving you rthe middleman's
profit . v .
M. J. B. is sold as cheap "and most times cheaper than cof
fee of questionable quality. For sale at
ANY BUSICK STORE
where. jla:. jls