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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1922)
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THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, Oft EGON ' i . "yDAY-tfOCKJA3ARY-jylS22'v: : ; J v
1PDNY CONTEST' lNFOiRMATlON ll
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"GRANDEE," HARNESS AND BUGGY
Won by Franci3 DeHarport, 2260 Mill Street, Salem.
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, v BUFFALO BILL AND BOB
HOW VOTES COUNT ON THE DAILY STATESMAN
RENEWALS j ' , ' , '
One month 4
Two months .
v. - s ' $ v i o , , - - inn urn
CINDERELA, HARNESS AND BUGGY
Won by Vincent Burtis, 945 South Twelfth Street, Salem.
8chaal ft Vottt
Behadala of Votea bctwcaa thm dtttw of
up to Feb. 11 Feb. 13 Feb.. IS
L 1.000 900-
SeBidnU f Votel
kihrMi the Ajitee
Feb. 20 Feb. 35
Six mbnths i
Pony Now for the Good
Old Summer Time
between the date of
Feb. 20 Feb. ti
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"We HVeNo Favorites
r In The Statesman Contests there are no favorites. We treat all alike and if
you work' for one of our ponies you will be honestly and fairly treated and you
will -surely ge one of our ponies if you are. entiled to it. When you are soliciting
for .The Statesman publications, namely: The pacific Homestead, The Daily
Statesman, The Semi-Weekly; Statesman, and The Northwest Poultry Journal,
you are working for the best publications in their class in ; tnePacific Northwest.
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"MADAM TRIXY, HARNESS AND CART j
Won by Rozella' Luper, Woodburn, ' Oregon j
Pony Contest Editor,
Statesman Publishing Co., ' .
Salem. Oregon. .
Please register my name as a contestant in The
Pony Contest and credit me :witO(M I have
read the roles of the contest and agree to same
Contestant's name .....
, Address.. ...
" This blank properly filled out brings you further infor--mation
and supplies by return mail.
Twn vMiia i 65.000.-v -.60.000- 55,000.
! , New Subscriptions 2,000 extra votes will be allowed for vrery l
new unpaid subscriptions to the Daily (including Sunday) States
man secured; 1000 extra votes will be allowed for every new un
paid subscription to the Sunday only, subscription secured. Add
2500 extra votes to the above schedule for each and every new
paid in advance subscription you secure which is one; month or less
than six months, 5000 extra votes for six months or less than
One year an 10,000 extra votes for orie year ,0r more in length.
HOW VOTES COUNT ON THE PACIFIC HOMESTEAD
AND THE SLMl-WLLfvLI MAlMfllAn
. Bebednla of
Renewal Bchedulo of total between the datee
, .n li-.h 11 Feb. 11 Feb. 18
u uhcii u uuua : war w wr.
One year paid .. - 8,000.... ........ 7,100.f J5.200
Three years! paid ..6,000.-.., ..;..24,000..-.i--22,000
New subscriptions Add 10,000 extra votes for every new sub
scription you secure to The pacific Homestead or Semi-Weekly
Statesman for one year, and 20,000 extra votes for every new sub
scription you secure to The Pacific Homestead or Semi-Weekly
Statesman for three years. H
HOW VOTES COUNT; ON THE NORTHWEST
1 POULTRY JOURNAL
' 'r SebAdwl f votea Bbedila of Totot
nbacripUoM .prtoFeb. Feb. IS Feb. 18 F.b. SO
Two years paid . k 800-M.7rM-l
s-, Vvoii .fi noo L.24.000 .22,000
New subscriptions Add 10,000 extra votes for every new sub
scription to The Northwest Poultry Journal for two years and
20,000 extra votes for every new subscription to The Northwest
Poultry Journal for five years.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES t
Dally Morning Statesman by Carrier. 50c a month; .0 f of 6 months
and $6 00 a year. By mail. 50c a month; f 1.25 tor 3 months 12.50 for 6
mouths, and $5.00 a year in first rone (50 miles from Salem); outside ot
Sr-t ton. 0fcents a month. $7.20 a.year. By motorcycle, 65c a month j
The Paicfic Homestead, the. great western weekly farm niagazine. One
year, $1; 3 years, $2. In Canada. 1 year. $1.50; 3 yeara, $3.50. Foreign.
1 mUWelwytatLmanlssned every Tue$day and Friday $1 per year
($2 a year in city of Salem on account of extra postage charges). Canada.
12 The" NortSpouUry Jrnal, 2 years. $1.25 (city jot Salem, Canada,
and foreign, $1.75). For fivd years $2 (City of Salem. Canada and foreign.
$3.25 for five; years).
THE CHIEF VALUE OF A PONY TO A CHILD
By 8. B. ELLIOTT. M. D.
i '.viu v.. t. . mt a never-ceasing aource of pleamre and good hHh The benefit
MrSbadc tidini YrinSTto tSaySy a?.ei of tk body It i. Vastly anpenpr to lb.
mthVn'cal ,xer!iJ"oe: ob?aiBed from', gymnasium. Ther. is. ia fact, noth.ng to compar,
"Tl.ir.V.nSoVbowe''ia the Talue of a pony t a ebild and on. which t belies '
i. nrlr fullv at Abofct the horse there is . Jnaenrtism, a strong phy.ieal preco,
Of tbia I haro no qneation. I h.ve never aeea it exprcaaed . r'il.(, bL"1 '.farTllr
other medical men who are Horsemen. J found the ame 'w "V1""'
lB!oene4 by tbo bodies with which w coma in contact. What wore or ""R0"'"
"odr could ther U than thai of a horse, and who mor tuaceptibie W il than chiW. l4
mviAMj a d'lk.t. onel Stablemen and those hating noch t dwUh borset aro k.owa.
to? their he.ltbtelneas. and their .eemihK in.mn.itj from many dordera .".tbat
and dTsaeaterr. and 'to many other
immune to idiwhiu uinui " j - - . i. it h.1.1
diaeaaea ach aa acarlet ferer. amalt pox. measles, etc The theory o disease pneraHy held
today that of bacterial origin, but the P.f "''.S8 L tn 2v I o7i
r,, ' ? There must be a favorable condition of the soil, so to speak, a lowerea
' alhy TdAJftIaM vita ftrea, or vjtaal mnetism. Mm li. -
to the onset of th. bacteH of ay partteular diaeaa. 1 believe that "e'" m""f
to practieaUy all theae diaeaaea, nd being full to th. bubbling-over point of vital force,
animal spirit or maietiin. impart more or teas of thla to bis rider and companion, and
more particularly to iittia ones that are not ia robust health. I nv seen this in my own
ehildron. and nny parenU of children who have obtained ponies from my herd hav. to Id
m. o written to m. of th. e thin. .Ut. duidre. hav. repeatedly been known t.
obtain mgeed health and develop rapidly when given a pony. I am fully aw.r. that a child
who has a pony ia happier and wiU take more exemso in tbj open air. but that ionly part
of it. Ther. ia abnndano. of evidence for atating that great benefit ia to be derived from the
horse by anyone coming mnch in oontact with him.
All records of tnan. all tboee particularly of chivalry, of heroic and noble, deeds, are
associated with the horse. He baa played a fart in th. development of th. fineat specimen,
of mankind all through the age. down to the present time. - Motor vehicles have com. to stay,
but the horse wil lremain, aa h. always has been, the noblest and most beneficial companion
of man. Hows may be used leae in light harness, but this wilt not be the ease with
saddle horses and ponies. Tb. very fact of large horses not "being kept will make pony ol
great use about a place whether or not an automobile ia maintained. Autos are not lor
children, but a pfcny will develop a child's sense of weight and momentum and through having
a pony a child wil learn how to drive and become much better fitted to manage aa automo
bile later than would have been the case without the pony. .1 .
The demand for saddle horses and ponies ia becoming greater every year. Horse back
riding is par excellence the finest eierciae and amusctnent'ln existence. Msny would ride, but
they take it up too late in. life. To ride really well tt should be taken op at an early age.
There ia no period In life it which to learn to ride to compare at all with that of childhood,
and early childhood at that. A child from the age of four to five upwards learna Jo rid.
almost as naturally and a easily as it does to play, to cUrob, to run and jump. At thia age
they develop a natural affection for the horse and gain a knowledge and eontrolover none
nature that they rarely will in after life. A little child who baa a pony of rta own develops
a sense of ownership and control and learns to govern other natures, a"1 this ehild I believe,
will develop into a finer, more robust and more abl. man or woman than would hav. been
possible without the pony
JUMBO AND HIS Fill ENDS
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and Outfits and Cash
Nothing to Lose
SPARKLET SADDLE AND BRIDLE
Won by Fred Jobclman, Salem, Oregon
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Contest Closes February 25, 1922
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