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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1922)
THURSDAY- MORNING: JULY 13rl9S : -
3 i; 'AMIS UKttLKJM ariTlTSaaDirrro"" wmjw , , ; ;
v .. - . United Dally Except Monday by ) !
K THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY ; ,. -
' - , 215 S. Commercial St., Salem. Oregon I
Portland Office, 27 Board of Trad Botldlng. :-; Pbome Automatic
-W -. . S27-69 ; U - :':aa
F: J. Hendrlcke ..............
epoen A. Stono .
alpn Qlorer .................
rank Jaskotkl . . ....... . . . . .
r MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS! a
Tbe.AjsoclaUd Press la exclaslTely entitled to the for publl
tlon ot all sews dlspatcbes credited to It or not otberwlse credited
.' ttU paper and also the local newt published berela,
M V I
. . . .Managing: Edltoi
. .Manager Job Dept
; ' .... I
, . a Baslness Office, It
Circulation Department, CSS
,.' Job Department, 6tl
, , Society Editor, 1 0 e
ntered at the Postoifice In 8alem, Oregon, as second class matter
SALEM THE ROQUEFORT; OF AMERICA
1 4 If, out of the thousands of farmers who should read the
nicies on the milk eoat in The Statesman of this morning,
cne farmer with a considerable acreage should get thejfision,
the Salem Slogan and Pep and Progress editor would .be. satis-
Tied and if, a number should get It, he would be bettejsat-
Sliea . .( A. .AA'V'A-' V'.-':--'., h f-'" A ;
i The vision of thV;rnanufacturing of Roquefprt chee& here
in this district from the milk of floats.-: j; ffiMZ&t
Such cheese is being manufactured now fft Oregon, in
.Multnomah county, in a small way. The Salem district is
the natural home of the goat. Our climate is like that of the
district in southwestern France of which the jtown of Koque?
"ort is the center; which town controls the Roquefort cheese
business of the wprld, where before the war, tt million Jheep
ind goats produced, the milk for" more than 25,000,000?pound.j
.f Roquefort. cheese- ' -J v"-iJjO j' ' "1 v
For the original Roquefort cheese was made, f has, been
riade for hundreds jof years, from the'millLf ewejand
"heep milk alone was used there until latelyi until Swas
found better to mix it with themilk of goats, a j :T?t
American Roquefort cheese makers, mostly in California,
use the milk of goats only, and think it makes a better cheese
than the original front the milk' of, aheep. -a
Progress pages this morning. There is a milk goat boom on
in the United States, and nothing can stop it. Read the ar
, a Mm a . fa ' K Ta., S11
ticle, and you will say. no one would want to siop ji. u wm
save the lives of thousands of babies every year. It is saving
the live3 of some in Salem right now; attested by some ox
our leading doctors. . .
; Oregon is now already the leading milk goat state in this
country; next to California fc - ' . .
But we should have 100 milk goats wnere mere is one
now. Why not take advantage of this boom? Take advan
tage of it in all its stages, even down to the point of making
Salem the Roquefort of Oregon, 5 a distinction that would
mean hundreds of thousands of dollars, perhaps millians of
dollars, new money every year, here in this natural homeof
the goat. ,,, . " a--:.aa--N' a.: - -
The Salem fruit district will 3ell this year more fruit than
last year. The dry weather cut down the strawberry crop;
probably cut it in two. It is cutting down the loganberry
crop? probably lopping off 20 per cent or more. But ititf
great weather for peaches, and the biggest peach crop in our
hitnrv i mmino- nnr nlsd the bieeestxear crop, and the big
gest and best apple crop; and the biggest prune crop, by far.
We will be full of prunes, to the limit of the available labor
- . . 1 . m 1 .
and the drying capacity. Ana tne wamut crop win ue very
much larger than ever before; two or three times as large.
riHfrt ha fJlKcW- frevn Ro rheer nn. It is drv. We need
iV ; - a w
Train.; But we are on our way as a fruit district, with vi3ions
of much greater things m the years or tne xuture.
Roquefort cheese was retailing in Salem stores yesterday
lit ?1.25 a pound. Tillamook cheese was bringing 35 cents at
retails . k ;,. 1 J ; ' ; ;. ;tv i: - ' -v;" ' :
The milk goat is the greatest producer of milk of any
known animal, for weight and feed consumed. A good milk
' scat will produce 24 to 40 times her weight in milk, annually,
'and she will do this at the smallest cost for feed. With free
range, she will eat many weeds and bushe3 that cows will not
touch, nor even sheep. It is a saying that a cow will live
' where a horse would starve, that a sheen ! will live where a
' cow would starve, and that a goat will grow fat where all the
ntSMtls .i.allit i ' " ' ' ' "' !'(
A farmer in the Salem district can -produce s goat, milk
"cheaper than he could possibly produce milk from cows. He
.can make the' goat milk Into cheese and sell it for more than
, three times as much money as he could get if he .turned his
; cows milk into cheese. He will have the same tariff pro
tection as the maker of cheese from the milk of cows.
Then why not do it? i'Why jTiotsomafarmerith ample
mil iana, go into ine maxmg oi uoqueiorx cneese, proviaing
ms own mux irom nis,, :own goats py-:; rT;r
. And make a fortune for, himself '"'t..CfJ?
And be a pioneer, to show tha.way.to.the fcpening up of a
sreat industry, for which the Salem" district is" Adapted by
nature? So adatted in both the' breeding of the goats and
the making -of the Roquefort cheese; . It would not take him
long to enlist the cooperation of his neighbors,' once he dem
onstrated the great profits. He would be the means of keep
ing millions of idollars , at .home that are now going to other
countries. ' - .
Goat milk is now called "millionaire milk." The story of
this i3 interesting. It is published, in brief, on the Pep and
jarge.Shipments of Fruit,
-And 6u0 Tons of Mach-
inery Swamps Road
Salem railroad business 'has
grown to the point that It needs a
full 24-hour switching sertice.
thre shifts of eight hours each,
and flTe men on a shift. All the
day and -night the engine is rac
Ing up and down the trackg bring
ing in or taking out freight, spot
ting cars, carrying out the crops.
Some Interesting freight eta
tistics could be gathered to make
up the sum total of this business.
The Portland Railway, Ught &
Power company will have shipped
In 00 tons of machinery for their
big new power plant; most of the
ftuff is already delivered. They
will ship out several hundred tons
of the oil machinery, to go to
other plants. The Spaulding cam.
pany Is sending oyt more lumber
for the eastern trade than- for
years past; that makes an ap
preciable lift in tbe tonnage total.
The, Lyons Glace Fruit company ot
San Francisco has shipped 34 cars
of cherries, according to its fig
ures given. The Statesman, yes
terday,' that helps some. , All the
other canerles are'jh&ndling heavy
tonage of fruits; ; not all of them
hare been shippig mnacb. by rail,
bpt everybody ships something.
Salem Is importing ' several thou
sand cords of wood from the saw
mills' at Silverton, Mill City and
elsewhere; every car means busi
ners for the switchers',; ; . "' ';
Maybe the busses do get lots of
passenger traffic, and the trucks
haul thousands of tons of freight
that used to go by rati or rot at
home; but still the railroad busi
ness Is picking up wonderfully.
CLUBS TO MEET
Visit of Field Manager of
American Club to Be Made
in Marion County July
Oregon men and women, mem
bers of . the Oregon Jersey club,
are to nave a business and social
traet during tbe last two weeks
of July and the first week in 'Aug
ust, when Frank B. Astroth, field
manager for the American Jersey
Cattle club, is to visit the state.
Mr. Astroth is to come to Polk
coutny July 24, to Marion coutny
the 25th, and to Lin coutny the
26th. He brings a world' of en
thiislasm for the Americanised
dairy cattle that have been beat
ing the daylights out of their an
cestral island stock; and ' he has
a set of Jersey movies that are
to be exhibited wherever arrange-
metns can be made for their put
ProfE. B. Fltts, dairy' special
1st of Oregon Agricultural 1 col
lege, was in Salem Tuesday mak
Ing some of the arrangements for
the coming of this national lectur
er and- breed booster.. , The As
troth enthusiasm is as catching as
a bushel of fishhooks, and the
Willamette Valley champion
breeders and he aspiring " cham-
plos-tno-be, are expecting to make
the mosl of his coming. A meet
Ing' will prObaMy be held at: Sa
lem-,; where most of the breedf rs
can get together; though some
local meetings will perhaps be
scheduled at the famous Jersey
farms like the Plckards or .the
Neals. The definite schedule will
be anounced within a few days
Things are not as bad as they
mieht he ro loner as we are able
to get' free air at the gas WtfonV
PLAY ' ' '
CoTrths, tCSa AMOciated Editors
Tbe Btggmt little Paper ta tbe World
Edited by Jobs H. Millar
STOIUES ABOUT DOGS YOU KNOW
TllE LITTLE TOY DOG" l:
Th'j tlniest members of dog
dom are known as toy dogs. Many
people 'raise them Just for dog
chows, but they are nice to have
as pet. though harder to, (a:e
care or than the big fellows who
can almostshittr for themselves.
That these toy dogs appreciate
good treatment Is shown by the
story of the Prince ot Orange and
his dog. Ot course you've read
about him In history.! but per-;
haps you didn't know that he had
a nay pus aug inai oe was imj
fond. j"One time- there was a big
battle .on. The Prince was at the
front. As -nfee was . sleeping one
night in bfs tent, two men from
the tr.mp . of the enemy stole
through tbe lines and crept right
up to'the tent of be Prince. They
wouir tare killed him oc. It his
nervocs little pug hadn't waken
ed up and made such a noise that
the Prince was arojased. : '
The Pnc In History
So this waa how the toy dog
first appeared In ; history. .The
prince ; was ,o grateful, that . bo
alwoyn kept in his home a dog of
that kind, and they becamq quite
popular ' about the court. They
became a fad In England, too.
and were at lirst call! 'Dutch
The pug la a; very sweet-tempered
and gentle dog" and nict to
have , around the - house: His
worst fault la that be is greedy
and likely to get lasy, and fa. ,
. Oher Toy Pofts ' ' .
A Yry proity toy, do? Is the
fluff vi little .Pomeranian. ' He M
a falhfnl animal and has a lot of
Intelligence foe hie "size, though
he is inclined to be fussy'
. A couceited fellow Is the hand
some 1 black i Scblpperke. ,He Is
really tery Impudent, and It is
wonder the !t;g dogs don't "beat
him us" oftener. But tor all his
conceit he IV a good tampered
dog. - . , .
: Toy Tcrrlors
Tb black-nnd-tan ty, terr'or
Is a fine; looking ' tllow. He
should be , well built, with the
head long and be well built, with
tbe head .long , and waet.. HI)
sk'n t glossy r.nd smo ith. ; - ;
The funny I ttle Yorkehlre ter-
rlor it; cne of the liveliest ot the
DAILY PICTURE PUZZLT'
UPicLurc Wh.t thre "Dogs a.re these ? . I
Pjazle 1 -L '
ATTcm . . :,-... r n , i -
oy dags. ) He i very hardy too,
and lias a lot of . pep f sr his sUe.
The true Torkshlrt terrior has ra
long b'ue and tan coat. It Is tbfs
coat that makes many people
dislike to rlse Ti?m. bocanse it
requires mue'a care. It should be
carefully .brujibtd out each day.
1 Care of the Doh
Toy, riogs can't be brougjit up
In a rough end tumble fashion.
They must b well looked aft,e,r.
F? one thinc, they should W fed
reir ularly. ; Tim Sr moats must bt
small--ft biscuit for' breakfast.
cut np roast meat or mutton and
rice tor lunch and "some stale
cake, j perhaps. In he evening.
Never! " teed them h'. .. sloppy
meals, and . avoid anything eon-
ta'p.lnt; oatmj, or cornmeal.
1 The must be wa3heI ofUn,
00. White : dogs, to be , kept
pretty, should be washiT in soft
water with a little blueing in It,
And If you mint to keep on the
good s'de of the toy t dog. don't
r". i?tp in h i eyes.
ball team was Dick. His chum
and "sub? waa Randy. The two
boys bung around together most
of the time on the playground.
Dick was delivering groceries for
a neighborhood store, but he al
ways, got through In time to come
over; for xa j little practice in the
afternoons. - .
There was great excitement
one afternoon when an important
game was to played at the park
and Dick didn't show up. It was
almost time for the game to
start when he finally appeared.
breathless and worried. I got
I THE SHORT STORY, JR. I
- : "
f Ihe Clfi Park HMrlt s:,
Tha boys and girls of Clen
Park were proud ! of their sp'rit.
The Tact that part of them came
from the houses of, the well-to-do
on the east side or the park and
the , rest came from the factory
district on the west side had noth
ing to do with their playing to
gether. : Most of this was doe to
Mr. Tompkins, who directed the
playground. . av
Whenever one of the mre for
tunate boys ' became snobbish, he
was snt home, and whenever one
of the poorer : boys got rough
with "the swel?s.M the same thine
happened. And jthere was always
peace in the park O
'r One of the th'ngs that held
them together was ; their teams.
They had worked up a vbampion
swimming team, a clever. tennis
team, and a baseball team that
hadn't yet been defeated.. ; v.
. Ons of the stars on the base-
some extra delivering to do," he
explained. "I'm not , through
yet. .Youll Lave to get some
one else to play." v , .;;
. "111 tell . you," said Mr
Tompkins. Maybe some . . one
will do tbe delivering for you
How about it?" Randy was the
first one to offer to do the job,
though it meant missing, the
game. So off he went. ,
Thj game was over and Glen
Park had won. when he rteurned
AH through," he said. ."Got
along all right, only dropped a
sack of eggs and smashed them
all to pieces on , an old lady's
back' porch." ;
"Won't that get Dick Into trou
. -blet" said Mr. .Tompkins, and
Dick looked worried.' A... ;
"Naw," said Randy, "itn be
all right. Dad owns that chain
p - -.1;
- : - A'
a?'.-.v:,; -w -v ; ; , a a - .aaXa -j
Hundreds ofcltems, c
From the! Season's
Be Amazed at the Values!
f j - . " . . . ' 1
of Tub Weaves
40-inch Figured Flaxons.
July Clearance, yard
40-inch Figured' Flaxon.
July Clearance, yard :
40-ineh eolored dotted Organdie.
July Clearance, yard - -
36t-ineh Tissue Ginghams.
July - Clearance, yard ". - -
Cbiored Checked Organdies.
-July Clearance, yard ------
Piques,' Medium Aval
July ; Clearance, yard -
Plain Repp, Blue, pink, rose.
'July Clearance, yard -
Jport Suitings, iu colors.
iJuly Clearance, yard
30-inch Serpentine Crepe, figured. ,
July Clearance, yard
36-ineh ' Cretonnes, small figured designs
in this lot, yard . .
.. 89y 95 AND$2e29
Jap Lunch Cloths. 48x48.
;Jap Lunch Cloths, 60x60
Clearance of Laces
One lot Lace Insertions.
July Clearance, yard -
18-inch Eyelet Embroidery.
July Clearance, yard ,..
One lot Embroidered Flouncjngs
Good quality Linen Kerchiefs. i
Regular 50c value. Three for j
We can't begin to tell you ha!
this department; Dozens of
two of a style, color or size
price notch. In every group you,ll f
individual need. The price you 11 p:
and the savings will amount to doll:
, i -,
This selection of Silk , Dresses
should interest every woman, for
many of these .garments are worth
just double what we are asking for
them. , ' i " '
Desirable styles, colors land sizes
will be found in this lot. So varied
is this collection it would be impos
sible to go into detail. There will
be dresses for street, afternoon and
evening. i ' ' . '
v A. . t '. "i ...!
.'" Surely an extr
tunity for our t
greatly on striki
" Twcedi and T
brown, tan; grey i
silk, lined and t;
style. This grov;
attractive at the I
within the reach cf
i ii: We Suggest I
Grouped for Quick Disposal
Envelope Chemise, lace, and emb.' trim
July Clearance ; J.,
Muslin Gowns, lace and emb. trim. ,
Muslin Petticoats, lace ami emb: trim.
July Clearance .
VMildred' Stout sizes, j "
Gowns, lace trim , L.........4
Royal Worcester Corsets, medium and low top.
Extra values in this lot . ..:
Treo Satin Girdles. " ' j- -
Low top, July Clearance :
11 it 11 tr 1 -m. m;
White Pumps and Oxfords
' Reduced 20 ?
"We'll reduce our prices on
Women's White Pumps and
Oxfords 20 percent during
this Clearance Sale. Every,
pair is new this season. We
handle only high grade fab
rics, such 6s Reniskin, etc.,
welt soles. Footwear that
you'll enjoy wearing. .
""A;- i ' -
The 16-button Black Silk
Gloves in this lot are wonder
ful values. Small sizes only.
" 5V(s and C. If you wear a
small size plan to see this
display ...98c pair
t " ";,A' " 'V ' j
'Gingham Dresses for
little folks will be sold
at greatly reduced pri
ces during this j July
Clearance sale.. -I
l ,- y- . , ."-.. -'' -a:
I -i Sizes -3 r to 14 years.
In six lots, priced at
98c, $1.39, $2.19, $2.98,
$38, $4.69. f
l COATS! ;
-" ;'a. v., : .AAA'-' aa A'
Oar entire line of
Misses coats will go on
sale at choice $5.95
Organdie and I net
Dresses. Sizes 3 to 14
years. Priced for quick
disposal. 'I '
. ..! ... -v. - . ,
Oddf in good qualit;
Wash Clolhi, heavy)
Terry ........8 l-3e
Bias Tape, 2 for 25:1
RIc Rac, 2 for 25cf
..; ' ' ' ' . .;- a'"'': .j.-
4 ' ' ' , . .
! Camper's !