f i f ! mew xon Iaaued Dally Escept Monday by TUB STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY 215 8. Commercial St., Salem, Oregon (Portland Office, 627 Board of Trade Bonding. Phone Antomatlc 611-93 " MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publi eatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited la this paper and also the local news published herein. R. J. Hendricks Stephen A. Stone Ralph Glorer ... rraak Jaskoskl .-, TELEPHONES: Business Office. IS Circulation Department, S8S Job Department, 58S Society Editor, 10 J entered at the Postofflce in Salem, STORY OF THE The story of the loganberry, told by Judge J. H. Logan, of Oakland, Cal., the man who originated it, appears in an other part of The Statesman of this morning. It is an in tensely interesting story, especially to .men who are engaged in the loganberry industry And to all Salem people For Salem is the home of the loganberry, though it was discovered in the garden of Judge Logan at Santa Cruz, Cal. The state of its origin has not done much with this great berry. Oregon has done everything, almost, that has been done for it ; and Salem ha3 done the most. There was a time when practically all the loganberries of the world were raised within sight of the Oregon capitol dome, and even yet nearly all of them are grown within its lengthening shadows. It is perfectly right, therefore, that the tribute paid to Judge Logan yesterday and last evening, at the state fair, should have been paid That Oregon should have, paid the tribute to the origina tor of the greatest of all berries. It is Oregon's place.. This is the loganberry 3tate; this is where the loganberry conies to greatest perfection, and especially here, in the Salem district; in the Willamette valley. Judge Logan deserves especial praise because he gave. his great discovery to the world, freely, and without price. He never profited by his discovery, excepting in the way of that satisfaction which is worth more than mere moneys The Salem Slogan edition of The Statesman of next Thursday, beginning a new year's campaign, will be devoted to the loganberry, and there, will be a great deal more matter : concerning this great berry in that edition than roqm can be spared forjn the issue of this morning , 1 It is a crucial time inf the )iistory of this great berry, and too much attention cannot be given to ways and means to keep the lofriberry industry going and growing. It deserves to live and prosper,' and its exploitation along proper line3 can but result in vast and permanent wealth to the Salem district. , The 1 way thd Oregonlana At tended the state fair In the rain of Tuesday and Wednesday shows 'that they are good Oregonians. . , If the Republicans can only get ex-President "Wilson to write. . a letter scoring their "candidates the party r major Ijty ought to be in creased fn the next congress. ' Venlzelos is one of the world' real' statesman.' If he la "gWen a onoov ; . STUDY Copyright, 1922, Associated Editors FOOTBALL By AUBREY DEVINE All-American Quarterback, 1921 '.i ' . ' r .1.4. . 1 Lesson No. 4 Catching Punts and s Kick-offs. , Everytime there is a ball kick ed in a football game, there is an attempt to catch it. Therefore a good football player should know how tq catch a ball correctely, as well as how to kick it," The form of catching a punt or kick-off varies according to - the difficulty of the catch and the re lative position of the catcher and the ball. In every case the ball should be caught in the hands, if possible. They should be extended up in the directioon of the ball as It is coming- toward you. The fin gers should be spread apart. The left - hand should be almost at right angles to the right. , You should feel plenty of strength i nyour fingers without stiffening them. A man who holds his fingers tense and stiff invar iably fumbles. Just before the ball touches the hands in its, down ward part, they should be drawn quickly towards the body, so thai it meets them gently and . stops gradually, instead of with a jar. In catching a difficult punt, it is advisable to take a squatting posi tion, lowering the body slightly as the catch is made. The legs, body, arms, and hands form a basket- lika oosition, and, it is .almost , im . possible for the ball to escape. , r Catch dn Hun -: ' When th catch is not 'difficult; t TIIE OREGON STATESMAN, Statesman Manager Managing Editor Cashier Manager Job Dept Oregon, as second class matter LOGANBERRY free hand in Greece, he may saire some of the face of that coun try, and perhaps contribute some thing of value to ciyilization in the final settlement of the. troubl ed affairs of the Neajr East. If the Greeks had kept Venl zelos In the first place, and not Invited back the former King Constantine, they would have saved themselves, and perhaps the world, a lot of trouble and loas. iitnior The Biggest Little Paper in the World LESSONS but is advisable that it be made on the, run, in which case the ball should never strike against the body, if such can be avoided. A man catching the ball on the run has an advantage over the one that catches it standing still. The op posing tacklers are usually down under the kick fast and are stand ing ready to tackle him. If he catches it on the run, he often has a chance to speed by them before they can recover, but the catcher who stands still is downed in his tracks. A man catching a punt should never take his eyes off the ball. Some men fumble because they switch their eyes from the ball to the tacklers before the catch is made, especially if they are afraid of being tackled hard. The catch er should Just loosen up. glue his eyes on the ball and think only of his catch. Concentrate on Speed After a catch has been made, his eyes should shift to a general observation of the field and his mind should concentrate on speed. A good method to compel yourself to run faster is to begin saying, "Run, run, run," as soon as the hall has been caught and yon Start down tho field. 'Next week: -"Drop Kicking.') SALEM. OREGON The redoubtable Cole Blease has been defeated for the guber natorial nomination in South car- olina. The cause of civilization Ic advancing in the south. A IJOI'ULE HEADER (L03 Angela, Times.) Among other great historical incidents, have the adjourn ment of congress and the na tion's introduction to another tar iff. As a couirtry, we are alTeady fully operating under the pro visions of the tariff of 1922. That is what they expect to call the measure. Ordinarily, it would be designated as the McCumber Fordney bill, but official Wash ington prefers to merely stamp it with the date of passage. The Democrats will not restrJct their critic'pm of the measure to the committee chairmen concerned withj lt ipajlsage in fact, the bill is not exactly as either Mc Cumber or Fordney planned it, but it Is a measure that fits the country and the time. It was an enactment that the president coud heartily execute. But it is more than ever manifest that tariffs should not be adamantine. THE TARIFF DOES NOT BE IX)N WITH THE LAWS OF THE MEDES AND PERSIANS. SOME DAY IT WILL BE TAKEN ENTIRELY OUT OF POLITICS AND PLACED IN THE KEEPING OF EXPERTS. IT WILL BE ELASTIC ENOUGH TO FIT CHANGING CONDITIONS, AND fT WILL BE ADMINISTERED IN A SPIRIT OF COMMON SENSE. IT WILL NOT BE A DONE TO .BE FOUGHT OVER BY POLITICAL ASPIRANTS, NOR WILL IT BE A PARTY BOUNDARY. We are well on the way toward this real reform and the present congress has made substantial progress in this direction. Usually the country feels re lieved when congress adjourns. In this case there is a certain knowledge that the lawmakers are soon to reassemble and the peo ple are patient. They realize that there is etlll important work to be dope. Congress wasted much time and many words, but there were accomplishments that may be viewed with honert pride. The operations of the budget system and the saving accomplished In the shaving of appropriations are of themselves ample warrant for the thanks of the nation. The honest critic would have to con cede that the present congress had been economical, patriotic and in dustrious. - It put in a lot of time in a conscientious effort to save the people's money and restrain the pressure of extravagance. It may have some things to apoo- Ptoto THE SHORT STORY, JR. I ' THE SIIK-L1NEII Georgo and Rannie reminded people of tt big Newfoundland dog and a fox terrier. George was a bulky boy, big and slow moving; Rannie was a nervous little fellow who went along at a continual dog-trot. When the boys went out for the high school football team, the coach smiled a little at the earnest but undersized Ran nie,' but he gave George quick, approving glance. Both started to practice. Ran nie was knocked out the second day and had to star out for a while, but he came to. practice just the same, and all the time George was not on the field the two ot them sat together, whito Rannie excitedly and shrilly gave George pointers and told him how fine he was coming along. Of course everyone expected George to make the team, and of course he did. They never expect ed Rannie to stay on the second team, but the coach, after watch ing the friendship . between th? two, decided it wouldn't hurt to keep Rannie around. It proved the wise thing, for on the few days that Rannie didn't come out, George seemed nervous and bewil dered. Some of the boys who had ex pected to make the second team and didn't made cutting remark? about the "shrimp" being kept on, when he hardly knew how to pick up a football, let alone do anything with it. Rannie heard the remarks, and grew even more ntrvous, but they never dared to say anything in George's hearing. The season opened and George made good in every game. Ran nie was always by, ready to en tourage and criticize ' at every chance, and at the same time he was keeping doggedly at his own practice. He was a Utile over excited, and that is how it hap pened on the day of the big game with Stanerton that he was knock ed out, when the subs -were; on the field for a few minutes of practice before the game. -Rannie was up Immediately. looking pale and: rather snaky;. "-Where gize for, but not mtifh. It has done better than most of Its pted- eeesors THK INSPIRATION" t luc fc 1 W ...7 .-- . A correspondent stresses the 1 1-ortation companies, both freight ; circumstance that the newspapers i and passenger, as addit.onal com and magazine for years told the j l-ensation for tho exclusive pmi-; lmmn- advantage which would ':;e of ,is r'& tht nUnv of wa' I come when women took up thear ! share of public life ind assumed their station in world affairs. With their love, patience and tact they would, remove all brut ishness from life; the fires of sympathy would be kindled' on the altar af sacrifice and civiliza tion would take on a new halo. Woman had tamed the witd ani mal in man and would herself now guide and direct humanity in aisles of tenderness and un derstanding. It was fine stuff. The editors were full of It. The women themselves were in spired thereby. But this correspondent says they were inspired to cut off their skirts, chop their sleeves, take to highballs and cigarettes, put on men's pants, join the painters' and. decorators' union and bob their hair. As an inspiration the modern woman is a fair to mid dling fox-trotter". That is the way it looks to the correspondent. But he Is a cynic; and he sounds like a woman hater, besides. TAXES AND COMMERCIAL AUTOMOBILES In the report, just submitted by the tax investigating commit tee of the state of Washington, "The . Automobile as a Public Utility" is put under the "spot light," The report says: "Individual owners of trucks hauled freight by the ton over the highways built at public expense, until at the present time we are building highways with the gen eral tax money, 12 per cent of which comes from the railroads as a separate class or property. We are paralleling the railroad rights of way with the finest paved roads in America. These roads are now being tied up by exclusive franchise to bus com panies which operate at reguar intervals between termini urtder statutory regulation under what is kn'own as the certificate of ne cessity act. "Washington is losing in tax ation thousands of dollars each ; FUTURE DATES ' 8 tember 25 to 80 Ihciqut Orgn Btu fair. September 80, Saturday Football, Willamette UniTersity t. Alumni. ' October 5, 6 and T Polk County fair, Dallaa . October 7, Saturday -football, Salem hijrh school V. Woodbnra high K-hool. NoTanber T, Taeaday -r. Oaaaral aiao tioa. HTTMOB PLAT WORK Edited by John H. Millar are you hurt?" the coach demand ed. Rannie insisted he wasn't hurt, but the coach ordered him to let the doctor have a look at him and then go home. George, who had been watching nervously, turned nearly as pale as Rannie. "Gosh," he exclaim ed, "I I couldn't play with Ran nie gone." "I guess you're right," the coach smiled, "ou're the bulk and Rannie's the spirit, and it takes the two to play the game. He can stay." All through the game Rannie was the excited sideliner, and George made tho touchdown you'd have thought he'd done it himself. Then, knowing victory was sur, he crept over to. let the doctor lok at his arm. "Don't tell George," he said, "but it's broken, all right." That is why the coach always Insists that Rannie is an ' honor ary member" of the first team. I PICTURE PUZZLE" " ifx lettars id tfv ociiv cj 7. 2,3. m 4v . An ver U yraterday'a: Mar con?. year by reason of the constant re- i duction of vattie of railroad prop- erty. This can be met "by the j Imposition of a franchise ttfr upon , rrnce Aamlnpw nf 21 fl t trails- f .t is ja-imated that in 1920, a year when the business wa only in its infancy, the bus business produced two million dollars of ttross revenue. A 5 per cent tax on this volume of earnings would produce a iovenue ot $100. i00 annually." The Colorado Public Utility commission faced this same tax jltuation. It. found tat in two counties, in whicch OS motor trucks were operating as common carriers over the public highways, the total paid by these vehice for the use of the roads was $ S 1 9. The Texas & Ro Grande Western railroad paid $3S,023 in these count.es for highway purposes and other taxes which brought the to- ta to $l.)3,Slto. The Washington report quotes the Colorado tomraission as fol lowts: "Public convenience .and necessity, by which must be understood the convenience and necessity of the people at large as contradistinguished from the convenience and ne cessity of a very small num ber of persons who seek to . derive a profit from farmers' and home owners' investment in the roads, never contem plated that the truck driver should destroy that, to the cost of construction of which he contributed little or noth ing, or that he should reap where he had not sown. When the taxing laws of this state are so amended that the truck driver operating over state highways shall contribute his due propor- Tonight Tomorrow Tuesday v . s.. 'j vv fntt&, t-t' vjv I JO. 1 1 ' -ygj 4 ' 4 1VA VW sS'f Bigger and better than "The River' s End!" A gripping drama of great souls, and strong Wag ing their battles of life and love in the frozen North, God's Country. Actually filmed amid the majestic Canadian Rockies. With a brilliant supporting cast 00 Guy SATURDAY MORNING. tion to the co t of construc tion and maintenance of our highways, then and only then can this commission re gard his use. undfr proper conditions and restrictions, of a great and tremendously expensive public facility as of equal dignity and equal ben efit to the piHipio with the moderate thereof by the ordinary taxpayer." Continuing, the Washington re port pay; that the state law should be amended to ?:ive the board of public works compete authority over all concerns using ruuic me saimon inuusiry oi me vuium highwaVs for commercial purpos-hla river. And it may be a ten es, an;l recommends ' that a tax , of 5 per cent be imposed upon the ! :ross earnings of all r-ercons or concern encaging in the trane- ;kets fresh( coM packedf urie(j, de portation over the public high-' hydrated, canned, and in juice ways of passengers or freight for form: and in the ju'ce form It hire " has a hundred or more uses. ! v s TDK ( 111 t I AL TKST The Fhiiharmonic soc'oty in the City of Mexico ha; inaugurated a campaign which virtually calls for the banishment of jazz mn - sicians from their country. Just when the nation is achieving in ternal peace and attaining: a hith er prade of civilization 1 the Ala bama Coons breeze in with their raxophones and spoil the picture. Ilof can a Mexican become sub- dued and orderly when the trom- bones are fiercely bleating "Here Comes the Guy"? The jazz band is ereat for increasing the blood pressure, but for. stabilizing a na-I tion it works badly. The Mexi- j cans sny that Uncle Sam will not j recognize their povernment and j behaves In a lofty manner and i yet does not hesitate to send a j brainstorm orchestra into their i mid:-. Why does he does it? Is it a test? Classified Ads. Ik The Statesman Brina Results Vv.-y TT x . . vr-' is it Af yAX" Created by Cosmopolitan Productions Bates Post:;nThe Masquerader" Last Times Matinee Today SEPTEMBER SO, 1922 1 1 BITS FOR BREAKFAST JV i (Fair ana warmer t V N J Meaning Indi&n summer. s This will lie the state fair's big gest Saturday. S The loganberry industry is alive and kicking, with signs of taking on a new lease of life that wi?! make it reater tnan tne pioneeraj of the industry dared dream it could ever grow to be. 11 It is now more than a two mil- ijon dollar industry bigger than million dollar industry peiore ! long. S S The lceanberrv eoes to the mr- The loganberry growers - are coins out to pot their minimumtnnittee and Ruby of 6 cents a pound in all the: years of the future, if they will unite as one man and advertise . (ej tne worij what a great berry 'the loganberry Is I Judge Logan went after a cros between the wild blackberry and the common parden variety of blackberry. He got it. in the Mammoth b'ackberry and by cislent he 'got the greatest of all berrios, the loganberry ; the only cross of the blackberry and tho raspberry that has ever rerslstsd v J. A. Donaghue Veterinary Surgeon 515 Ferry Street, Salem, Oregon Phone 1360 - MM hna ':" . : , U'stt-. )I IVi1W RiVi.-:- -.r-w . i A ,. Cparamourl SIj A Qiclure Av, and become a distinct berry that will go on down the years, f roughs Disturb School TTork School teachers should glv tha v same advice to children who have I coughs as this Florida teacher.; "I recommended Foley's Honey and Tar to the children in my I school who had the 'flu' and good results came whenever it wti used." writea Mrs. L. Armstrong. Okeechobee, "Florida. Folv Honey and Tar contains no plates ingredients printed on the? wrapper. Stood the test ot tln serving three generations. Quick ly relieves colds, coughs and croup, throat, chest and broaT chfal trouble. Sold evervwli . Adv. Erickson Faculty Member of Associated Students At the first associated student body meeting of this year at Wlh lamette university ProT F. M.S Erickson was elected ' as faculty I member of the executive com. Rosenkranx, Verne Bain Robert Notson and elected from the student Wodyat. large to serve on the same cow mittee. v Fred Tatton was placed 1a charge of the interclass rivalry ? committee, a committeo ;' which ; regufates the class activities la at hK ties, forensics and other af. ; fairs. j l ' Bruce White is new head ofi ' Associated student body. -. - . Read the Classified Ads. WITH mens From the Story by James Oliver Curwood I' ; ' V.'.'"'