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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1922)
THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM, OREGON
TUESDAY 3JORNING, MARCH 2g 1922.
King's Products Company
Has Six Teams and
Twenty Men at Work
goes, bat the high price of tne
fresh strawberries, and the ex
penslre labor of preparing them
for dehydration, has kept them
out of the , commercial market.
The? strawberries work rip Into
about the brightest, niftiest fruita
In the whole dehydrated orchard,
but they have not yet been com
mercialised for tho reasons glvet..
"Work on be new' King's "Prod
ucts dehydration factory extension
is progressing steadily in spite' ot
the rain. A crew of six teams
and '20 men has been working
steadily to clear away the ground
and excavate for tht basement
floor; of the new addition. The
factory when the present exten
sion! are completed, will be 31$
by 102 feetbesides . the 150-foot
warehouse and receiving house
that was built last year; All of
It will be two stories, and much
of it Is three stories in height.
. A dining room for the employes
is to be one of the Improvements
of this year. Rest rooms and er
ery facility Tor handling a really
large' crew of workers, will be
provided. The factory has always
been especially clean and attrac
tive, but the additions this year
will make it better than ever be
The' third floor on " the back
side of the new building; Is to be
a series of storage bins, dozens of
them iff all, that will store hon
dreds of tons of products. The
truck! from the dehydration tun
nels will go directly to this floor
and the product will be tilted
down t into the bins, . to be kept
hermatlcally sealed until later In
the season, when the canning and
treating period Is over, and they
can set the wholo factory to work
on packing up for market. The
work is to be routed so as to save
every possible duplication of trav
el or labor.
President E. A. Clark, and fam
ily were down from Portland Sun
day to Inspect the work. Archi
tect IX R, Lang, who drew tho
plans? for the huge new plant was
here Monday. .
The' canning department lias to
be re'ady for use by the time of
the gfabasberry harvest, about May
25, two months from now. The
dehydration . section can come a
few days later, ut all Is to be in
read Iness for running full blast
for the 1922 season.
Tho company has had fine auc-
cess In .dehydrating strawberries.
so far as" the mechanical process
SCOUT BOYS ARE
i , . ....
Wishes II Had Known It Sooner
'1 only wish I had discovered
Foley's Honey and Tar 50 yoari
ago, as I have been the victim of
attacks of influenza and bad colds
until I found this wonderful re
let, " -writes W. H. Gray, 854 No-
wtU PL, Venice. Cal. Foley"s
Honey and Tar helps coughs and
colds, bronchial and la grippe
coughs, tickling throat and
hoarseness. It Is good for croup
and whooping cough. Mr. Gray
adds: "Worth Its weight in I
gold. Marvelously effective." Sold J
Here Are a Few Things the
Lads Have Been Doing
Eri W. Chapman Dies
At Morton, Washington
Broken Ont Skin and 'itching;
., Eczema- Helped Ovenbrht '
For unsightly skin eruptions.'
rash or. blotches on face, neck.
arms or body, you do not have to
wait for relief from torture or
embarrassment, declares a. noted
kin specialist. Apply a little
Mentho-Sulphur and imprbveihfcnt
shows next day. :., iVi i!t
Because of Us germ destroying
properties, nothing1 has ever been
found to take the place of this
suipnur preparation, v The . mo
ment you apply it healing begins
Only those who have had unsight
ly skin troubles can' know" the de
light this Mentho-Sulphur brtiigs.
Even fiery, itching eczema Is dried
Get a small Jar from any good
druggist and use it like
(From Morton (Wash) Mirror)
Eri W. Chapman, 85 years old,
died Monday at 1 o'clock at the
home of his son, H. E. Chapmen,
in Morton. He was a pioneer of
the west, having moved from
Iowa to Colorado in 1863, thence
to Oregon In 1887. He was a Civil
war veteran, twice a member of
the Oregon legislature, a member
ot Sedwick Post No. 10, G.A.R.,
and a lifelong member of the
Methodist Episcopal church.
E. W. Chapman was born at
Columbus', Ohio, December 25,
1838. When 10 years of age his
parents moved to Iowa, where he
grew to manhood. On February
13, 1858, he was united in mar
riage to Maria T. Richardson, who
died In Oregon In 1907. To this
union 12 children were born, five
of whom survive the aged veteran.
They are A. Y. Chapman of Pros-
ser. Wash.; H. E. Chapman of
Morton, O. H. Chapman of Elkton.
Alberta, Canada; Mrs. Alma U
Collard of Lewlston, Idaho, and
Mrs. Bessie E. Imlah ot Parma,
He enlisted In the Federal ar
my, Fourth Iowa Infantry, com
pany I, in 1861. He was dis
charged in 1863.
The san;e year he crossed the
plains to Colorado, where he re
sided until June, 1887, when he
moved to Oregon where he re
mained until the death of his
wife, December 23, 1907. Since
that time he had lived with his
children alternately. He joined
the Methodist church in 1871, and
remained a member of it until his
death. He was an active worker
In the church, having been inden
titled with numerous offices in It.
Mr. Chapman always took an
active part in civic affairs and
was known as intensely patriotic
and loyal to his country.
Y The funeral was held Wednes
day afternoon at 12:30 o'clock at
the local Methdlst church and the
body was shipped to Portland,
Ore., for interment.
The Boy Scouts of Salem have
been the messengers and the col
lectors and in part the almoners
for the Associated Charities of the
city. They have put themselves
at the command of the charities
directors, to srather in th dona
tions of food and clothing and
whatever else may be offered.
from out over the city.
Saturday, a squad of the boys
presented themselves at the Scout
headquarters, waiting for ordcr3.
"Now there's some stuff
some pretty henry stuff out on
South. Seventeenth," said Scout
Executive Zinzer. "I don't see any
way for you to get it, but to walk.
It's only a mil and a half that's
not too much is it?"
'Nah, that's nothing," said th-i
Scouts, clicking t:eif ho;ls to-
Vr and feeitne ot their biceps
Cm cn, let's fro!"
And they went, rtn1 somebody
who is tired and hungry, and cold
and dispirited and maybe ill, is
going to have a bit of sunshine
and brotherhood that will cure all
these little discomforts, because
the Scouts have a creed that
Troops 1 and 6 have rather
specialized in . regular helpful
jobs. There is one woman in
town, living alone, to whom the
work of getting the firewood in
to the ahed, and then preparing
It for the stove, is a task Indeed.
Her pitifully small income will
not keep her household expenses,
as pay for wood-carrying' or split
ting. But ehe hasn't needed to
worry for the Scouts have taken
over her wood job, and all winter
they have looked after that wood
pile with religious fervor.
"A good deed a day" Such
a delightful,, helpful creed!
I have moved to their ranch near
Dr. and rMs. O. L. Scott and
frttnily cf Salc:n visited Mr. and
Mrs. C. D. Hartman Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Giger and fam
ily of Hubbard, visited Gill Glger
and family Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Philipps of
Silverton visited Mrs. Philipps'
Mrs. Ivy Brosus passed away
at the Silverton hospital Satur
day. March 15, after a brief ill
ness, at the age of 22 years. She
leaves her husband and two small
boys, besides two sisters, three
half sisters and two half brothers.
Funeral services were held Tues
day afternoon at the Christian
church, Rev. J. A. Bennett of Sil
verton, officiating. Burial was in
the I.O.O.F. cemetery under the
auspices of the Royal Neighbors,
of which she was a member.
Allan Bellinger and Guy Lyron
were Silverton visitors Friday aft
Mr. and Mrs. Frank iHettwei
and small son of Mt. Angel, visit
ed relatives at Crooked Finger,
H. K. Piatt returned home on
Thursday from several days visit
J. P. Shutt, who has been work
ing in southern Oregon, has re
I. Dunnigan, who has been vis
iting his sister, Mrs. George
Haynes for several weeks, re
turned to his home In Eastern
WHO COULD RESIST TH II FAIR GOAT GETTER?
FARGO, N. D.. March 27. A
blizzard propelled by a 24-mlIe
wind, swept down across North
Dakota and Northwestern Minne
sota today. The temperature at
7 p. m. was 11 above zero.
h . . v --v y ;n ft
v U U h"'- v 1 1
" - '' ' ' iLt - "i. fnr- I' '"'4
- 5 - a5,I' fj i.f4
. Jirj.-w.gy.r-.. r . ::h y-y .to ,-.tk &
;, i V'.Vt -ZZr- - i
. ' i S ilk , i ii . '- --v5?.-
Mr i - ,
: 1 1 i 0r
, st r ? 11 it
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J ' r t r !
-i1.- 1 '
X i ti - ' rA ft j hi
1 1 mA i jm, ii ii n j i i j i i 1, -1 :
- - - -. '
Colonel E. H. snepP -
today as comptroller ot .-"f
ping board has been; ass. s -5l
work with Uh fibanc
uv --- . .
announced today. v
Colville Murder Remains
Mystery, Confession Is
Doubted by Officers
Larger and More Import-
ant .Than Announced
"WASHINGTON, March 27.
President Hardih!was the guest
tonight of the fifth district con
Ten tlon ot rthe International Ro
tary clubs at a local theater. The
visiting delegates and their wives
were rectlved by Mrs. Harding at
the White House in the afternoon.
SAND POINTi Ida., March 27.
Preliminary ' hearing of the
first degree murder charge
against Samuel Clark, Northern
Pacific railway engineer, charged
cold with Stabbing Bert Partridge in a
I quarrel, was started here today.
H th iv 4- fi i ?
LADD & BUSH, BANKERS
- -." General Banking Business. -
Office ltours "from 10 a. m. to p? m."
The enlargement of the Salem
dehydration plant will take a
much wider scope than the an
nouncement of the building per
mit, a few days ago, indicated.
There will be added this year
to the already Immense plant
here nearly 90.000 more square
feet of manufacturing space, ana
the dehydration "tunnels" in the
largest plant will have a capacity
of 104 carloads at one time.
Salem will continue to be the
dehydration capital of the world.
a distinction often claimed for it
by The Statesman.
And a cannery too. The addi
tions will include a complete
canning unit, to put up canned
vegetables and fruit to go out
to the markets of the world under
th now widely advertised and in
creasingly popular King label.
, The Statesman Is promised a
complete new story concerning
these most Important improve
ments to be made here this year.
and this will , appear In the next
CHICAGO. March 27 .
f 3S4 to 151. the Chicago
board of trade today neieaieu
woal which would P"tn
diwlnsfdowu,of profits betor
the closing out joi a trmue. ,
W. J. KERR HERE
President W. J. Kerr . 6f Ofe
gon AgHcultaral . ol!eei wa la
Salem Mondar.Ota1 oftliia- busi
ness. In the trenlnip hw address
ed the Masonle lodgta tf the -city',
on edufeaUbhal proiresa. i He was
regtatered at the ttarloajand wlU
rmaln 4a-1ow? part! of,ttodly.
it Read the - Classified - Ads.
Miss Marlon Mosely, who is connected with the GrenfeH Ml salon,
In Labrador, is In the United States to enlist aid for the children ot
that far northern country. What she wants most are goats. That's be
cause the children up there need milk, and the goat la the only milk
producer that can live in that climate. Miss Mosely also wants shoes
and frocks for the Labrador youngsters.
Janni was arrested, charged wittt
the murder, but released after a
preliminary hearing, In which he
proved that he was too drunk at
the time of the crime to hafe
Prosecutor Noble is skeptical
about the evidence thus far pro
duced, and says while It is evi
dent Corrolo is dead, no facts
have been brought forward to
show who killed him.
Humorous man in street car
Has anyone .dropped a wad of
notes with a rubber band round
Chorus of Toices Yea, I hare!
Humorous man Well I've Just
found the rubber band..
A USEFUL lAJLMNC i11"'
i The Saint LouU Weather Book (HklaiAlmaw)
has for years, attracted a great deal of attefctiofflr
cause of the accuracy.of its feather predicJioTniou-
sands of .these Almanacs are uf-5-ers.
Stockmen. Nurserymen., and others. The Pub
lishers claim that the weather predictions in this Al
manac run from 85 to 95 per cent correct. .The book
contains 168 pafees and is illustrated. v . "
A COPY FOR EVERY NW SUBSCRIBER-,
To get our paper into as many new nomes as pos
sible we; have arranged to send a copy of the 1922
edition of this Almanao FREE to each new subscriber
or to all old subscribers1 vrlio renew toeir subscrin
tion and pay for a year in advance. x;
Just fill out and . return, the attached "coupon with
your remittance. Enjoy all the good things in store
for our readers for the next 12 months" and get the
Almanac free. Send coupon today.
STATESMAN .PUBLISHING CO., v V
Salens Oregon ? au-' : r..swv
Please enter my subscription f or f . , , year(s)
to the Oregon Statesman and send me a copy of the
Saint Louis Weather Book, postpaid free. I enclose
f. . . to pay for subscription.
R. R. or Box.. .
COLEVILLE, Wash., March 15
Joe Corrolo ot Northport is
dead, and Raphael Janni has con
fessed to killing him, yet Prose
cuting Attorney O. W. Noble and
Deputy Sheriff C. A. Ledgerwood
Improvements at King Plant "f"rh"fed to pr0Te hlm
Accordine to the authorities
no evidence has been found to cor
robbrate Jejuni's story, while
there is much to dispute it. Cor
rolo's body was found the morn
ing of February 19, in an alley,
on its DacK, witn an oia, ami
butcher knife standing up beside
the crossed feet.
The position of the knife at the
dead man's f-et Is said to indi
cate, in Italian parlance, "There
is another to follow."
Now Janni says he fought with
Corrolo in the alley finally shoot
ing him twice, and leaving the
body lying on its face. Janht's
gun shows it was shot bnt once,
and no signs could be found ot
there having been the struggle in
the alley that Janni describes.
Numerous cuts in Janni's clothes
were exhibited, but they appear
ed as if cut with a very sharp
knife, and did not correspond
with cuts in his underclothing and
on his' body. And residents ot
the district, who were only 8
feet Or so from the alleged fight
heard no shots.
The hat of Peter Janni , Ra
phael's cotisin, -was found on the
head of the dead man. Peter
SCOTTS MILLS NEWS
1 : ' : :
HE STARTED SOMETHING.
SCOTTS MILLS, Ore., March I
27. Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon and
family of Silverton, visited with
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rich and
, Mr. and Mra.-August Somolke
The Oregon Statesman
-lkS)Jl V I Hbw.Jp. Get This
of Manufacture and Distri
bution 3COCPOXS Aft
' AND r VOC
secures this NEW, authentic
Dictionary bound in black
seal grain, illustrated with
full pages in color and duo
tone. . " . ' -v.
Present or, mail to this
paper three Coupons with
ninety-eight cents to cover
cost of handling packing,
clerk hire, etc
" Add for Postage:
Mail Up to 150 miles 7c
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master rate for 3
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; ;, -,Z2 DICTIONARIES IN ONE ,
All Dictionaries published previous to this one are out
y of date 2
COMB SAGE TEA
- into nr MIR
Darkens Beautifully and Restore
lbs Natural Color and
Lustre at Once
Common rarden sage, brewed
Into a heavy tea, with sulphur and
alcohol added, will turn gray
streaked and faded hair beautiful
ly dark and luxuriant. Mixing
the Sage Tea and Sulphur Tecipe
at home .though. Is troublesome.
An easier way Is to get the ready-
to-use preparation, 'improved by
the addition of other ingredients
a large bottle, at little cost, at
drug stores, known as "Wycth's
Sage and Sulphur Compound,"
thus avoiding a lot of muss,
"While gray, faded 'hair is not
sinful, we all desire to retain our
youthful appearance and attract
lveness.' By darkening yonr hair
with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Compound, no one can tell, be
cause it does it so naturally, so
evenly. You just dampen a
sponge or. soft brush with It and
draw this through yonr hair,' tak
ing one small strand at a time;
by morning all gray hairs have
disappeared. After another appli
cation or two' your hair becomes
beautifully dark, glossy, soft and
luxuriant, and ypu appear years
i- - - r
( A s s V:.lv V v i
I ! i A ''
ii : ,
When Capt Ckdfrey Rodrlgiea
of the Dutch army. Internationally
known as a long distance walker.
arrived la the United States the
first thins that he did was to
start a hiking club. He started
one In Cincinnati at the request
Of the Board ot Health. Then he
started them in several cities
throughout the country. The ben
fit derived by the hikers on these
trampa was at once noticed. Their
eyes sparkled, their cheeks
fin shed and their lengthy steps
quickened. His methods are sta
ple, and his advice to those wish
ing to be robust and healthy Is
TmlmL Cant. RodrlKues' has
walked around the world and la
The Great Observation
i 'sssb ci
And a whole series of other cash prizes. You do iwfhave to be a subsctibel1 IS Witf a priieV Tills pulzle is open
i - 1 !1 It 4 -. " .
iv cvetjr iiiii, rruiiiiiii, uvj w jjui n uuniuis vv iij, ,v .... f
HOW MANY VISIBLE OBJECTS IN THE ABOVE PICTURE HAVE NAMES WHICH BEGIN WITH "IT?
Young and old may join in the fun all can participate from. the tiniest child to grandfatner ?andiTeat
grandmother. No object is so small but that the poorest eyesight can see it. It is a teit of skill. r YoOT
ability to find MR" words determines the prize you win. The most entertaining "'jrazzfr ever devised;': No
complicated rules. , "r' ; ; lA,' X ?-p
edge your entry in the contest we wil reglateryou id'class JL.
Remember that absolutely, no' Subscription! rare; reaulred"to
qualify your entry iu class A knd that your entry will ,ba
placed before the committee of final Judges when they Coma
to award the prizes In class A. However,. if yon are ambitious
and thrifty and would like to. have an opportunity .to wla av
larger prlxe as in classes B, C, or D. and inasmuch as we want
more readers to become acquainted with our SPleadid Jnblicn
tlons; therefore, when we acknowledge yonr entry in the con
test and you know your standing for tie prizes, we shal send,
you without cost areopyot our. ery ateeV lseues. . 'TJie-'
In order to qualify your entry in class B. Class ot.Ctass D,
you will be asked to assist us In carrying on this big. In frb
duction plan by showing your copies' ta just' one fjiend 'or
neighbor to qualify in class two, friends of 'neighbors 'to
qualify In class C, and. only three friends iir ietghbdra to
qualify in class D. Just friends, or ielghb6fs wno wfll ap
preciate these really worth while publications and want them
to' come to them regularly. Your friends ean have-any ona
or an assortment of all our publications If they wish. ' Ton !
can easily fulfill this simple condition in a feV minutes' of
your spare UmeTand we win even sehd copies ta each of your
friends it you wisn. - j - .
This great contest' Is being conducted by The Statesman
Publishing Co., Salem, Oregon, one of the largest and best
known publishing houses in Oregon. This is your guarantee
that the prizes will be awarded with absolute fairness and
squareness to you and every other contestant. Frankly, it
is intended to introduce THE PACIFIC HOMESTEAD, Ore
gon's greatest farm magazine, THE NORTIIWEST POULTRY
JOURNAL, the leading poultry journal of the Pacific North
west, and THE OREGON STATESMAN, Salem's foremost
daily newspaper. You may enter and win the best prizes
whether you are a subscriber to any of these publications
or not and, moreover, you will neither be asked or expect
ed to take these magazines or spend a single penny of your
own money to compete.
Here is the idea: The Pacific Homestead is the oldest
and best farm magazine published in. the Pacific Northwest,
issued weekly, and has a very large number of readers. The
Northwest Poultry Journal Is also yery widely read and has
the largest circulation of any magazine in its class published
west of Chicago. The Oregon Statesman Is Salem's leading
newspaper, but our motto is "At least one of our magazines
in every home." We want more people to become acquainted
with these famous publications. Therefore, when we acknowl-
HOW TO SEND YOUR SOLUTIONS
r- ATJse only one side of the paper that, contains the sanies
of the visible objects beginning with the letter "R" and put
your name and address (stating Mr., Mrs. or Miss) In the
upper right-hand corner. It you wish to write anything but
your answers, use a separate sheet of paper. .V . .j
Three Independent judges having no connection whatever
with this firm wIU award the prizes and the answers naming
the largest number of visible objects in the above picture hav
ing names which begin wlth.'Tt" will be awarded the first
prize in class In which the answer la registered. "The irfswer
having the second best list of names will be awarded second
: prize in the class in which it Is registered and so on tin the
fifteen prizes have been awarded. Contestants must agree
to abide by the decision of the judges.
This splendid offer will be good only for a limited time,
bo send in your solution right away now to '
PICTURE PUZZLE EDITOR,
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING CO.,
WIN THESE PRIZES
TABLE OF PRIZES PICTUHE pTjaSZLK CONTEST
, Class A Class B
1st Prize. .. .120.00 1100.00
2nd Prize.... 10.00 60.00
3rd Prize.... 6.00 40.00
,4th Prize.... 5.00 25.00
; Efh :prtse. . .. E.oo 18.00
,6th Prize.... 6.00 10.00
,7th Prize.... 5.00 f.50
;8th Prize.... 2.00 8.00
:th Prize.... 2.00 6.00
10th Prize.;i. 2.00 -R.00
ilihirrize; .'.. 2.00 , 6.00
12th Prize.... 1.00 2.60
1 lth Prtxe.-r.v 1.00 ' .7? 2.6 0
Mta Prize.... 1.00 - . t.$0
16th Prize. . ... 1.00 1.60'
' 7.60 .
6.00 - -
1 $ ' ..5
one of Holland's beat swimmers,