The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, November 16, 1922, Page 4, Image 4

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    NOVEMBER 1C. 1922
' . ' . . : v-' f ...
' i i i f it
; 7 7 Issued. Daily' Except Monday by
- " "'- " jib "B."" Commercial St., Salem, Oregon
J Portland Office, 627 Board of Trade Bulldlig. Phone Automatic
. . , 611-93
V -Th Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for publi
cation of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited
in this paper and also the local news published herein.
K. J. Hendricks
Stephen A. Btone
Ralph Closer ...
Frank Jaskoakl .,
..Managing Editor
......... .Cashier
.Manager Job Dept.
Business Office, 23 '
Circulation Department, 583
. Job Department, 583 " 1
Society Editor, 10S
Entered'! the Postoffice in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter
' More strawberries are canned in Salem than in all the
i re3t of the states of Oregon, Washington and California
I, Marion is the leading strawberry county in Oregon
And Polk county is next
. And practically all the strawberries of these two coun
;, ties are marketed in Salem, besides quantities from parts of
Yamhill Benton, Lina and Clackamas counties.
There are two big problems in the strawberry industry
here '
First; the hunt for the right varieties
Second, the .matter of irrigation.
j It i3 likely that the solving of the second problem will go
lar in the solving of the first; that is, that the general adop
! ion of irrigation by our strawberry growers wilt bring up
' the varieties already-tried-out here so that they will serve
.: all the purposes of strawberry industry as an industry, in
! its various randficat'i$, i . " ( '
. .That seems likelyl'jy ; X: v ;
. -''W?rH. Weeks, the strawberry plant king of this district,
says h will employ irrigation in all his growing in the;; future.
He tried it out withjpuccess last year,;:, j , , s
i-i vWtP Allen, the dean of the industry here, and the mant
kwhr.has donS more ffrah any other in introducing the Trebla"
and .the No; 121 varieties says in his concluding paragraph
that'hc believes Irrigation 'will solve the problems of the can-
; ners. Every" one interested at all in this city or this district
I should read this concluding paragraph and tha whole of the
illuminating article of - Mr. Allen. - - '" ! ;
i ' He is no boomer; he points out the pitfalls; and his con
1 ?lusionV are sound. He is no tyro. He knows every angle of
i the industry, frcfen experience, attended by bitter los3 as well
as smiling success '
Salem Is already the strawberry city of this coast; the
Center of , the greatest strawberry industry in the wesern
t country-. " -I-" v:
, But what has been accomplished is only a marker for
i what may be done, by practicing all the be3t methods known
, to the industry and which may be found out by experiments.
WlthJ the. advantages already gained, Salem ought to become
; ,the greatest strawberry city in the whole wide world, and
"thai in the. not distant future; and,' the writer believes this
. .winsome topass. .,; :
should make the cartons here. All the boxes should be made
here. The labels might be made here. The expansion of our
great fruit industry will be limited to some extent by the
growth of Salem. It will be more and more a question ohelp
in harvesting and packing times. The King s people are
working 500 or more people now, in dehydrating and canning
apples. The Starr cannery is working a considerable-force
in canning apples. There is a good deal of other work going
on in the fruit concerns. But there will be a considerable
season in late January to May in which there will le a j?oxl
deal of idleness here. The prudent people of Salem must find
a way to avoid any idleness at all, at any season. And this
can be done.
Salem is the strawberry city.
' V S
Salem canr more Vtrawberries
than, the rest of Oregon, "Washing
ton and California combined.
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Did "you realize that Salem uses
one-sixth of all Ch I ruit cans In
the Pacific nortHest, did yon?
Well that's sol There are about
sixty millions of cans used for
fruit In the Pacific northwest now.
And Salem uses about ten : mil
lions of them.
Eight years
about twelve
told, in the
ago, there were
millions used, all
northwest. Borne
growth, eh? Salem Is- now us'ng
nearly as many cans as the whole
northwest used for fruit in 1914.
And Salem will some sweet day, in
the not far distant future, use .as
many cans as the whole northwest
uses now. To say nothing of car
tons and glass containers, etc.
If you do not think the Salem
slogan work is worth while, stick
a few pegs there.
We thought a couple of years
back that th Trebla m'ght be the
berry (to, treble tba strawberry in
dustry' here It now" looks like it
win teUbfe'm jo.rnake it 121
times as large as now. The 121
and water; irrigation.
With water and brains, the Sa
lem district is going1 to grow
ei.ough strawberries before long to
give every person on earth the fill
in' for strawberry short cake. This
will be the long and the short
of It.
But we are going to have to
build up a city of 100,000 people,
to. provide the hullers; and then
it will take the hull lot of them.
apartment house, according to H. 1
I). Patton, work to commence im
mediately. It is planned to convert the
upper story into eight apartments,
which will be heated with hot
water and contain all modern con
veniences. Each apartment will
contain a living room, reception
room, kitchenette, dining room
and bathroom.
The contract for building has
been given to Carl Bahlbnrg and
will 'Cost approximately $8,000.
The work is expected to be com
pleted by January 1.
A Spoonful ; 2S
Hickman Bssey Stotk com
pany and Hndo'.ph Valen
tino in "A Rogue's
House Peters in "Human
'Man's Law and God's.'
other subjects.
Coming Saturday and Sunday
Rudolph Valentino in his
greatest success,
"Blood and Sand."
jto at least three forms of am
i uscments which are never qu?s
t toned ty the scrupulous.
Tughter, the creating ot
laughter, is the one purpose of
the minstrel, as well as the ren
dering of tuneful and pleasing
The minstrel man hai been
known from almost the beginning
of this world's history and was
well known by the writers of Bib
lical affairs. It is this very
characteristic of the minstrel
which makes it capable of appeal
ing to all classes and when the
famous Georgia Minstrels appear
at the Grand theater Monday eve
ning there will be seen hundreds
of people in the theater who are
not habitual theatergoers.
The Royal Canadian Northwest
Mounted, the most dapper police
organization in the world, and the
most famous, renowned for their
gallantry, their valor, their cour
age, their traditions and their
esprit de corps, have been figured
in ng and story times unnum
bered, but never has any of their
number been placed in a position
such as forms the -basis for the
picture, "Man's Law and God's."
in which Jack Livingstone and
Ethel Shannon are featured.
"Man's Law and God's" is being
presented at the Liberty theater.
It is often in the more serious as
pects of life that Its amusing sit
uations occur and vice versa.
ill M-
ii It. the growers 'generally adopt' irrigation, land keep up on
! itheirvtoes; in ftvery other respect in fostering and improving
neir yieiaa jn ooxw quantity ana quality, tne laoor question
viu again be. a. problem, as it was Ia3t season, partly due to
rapid ripening on. account of thfe long dry ; spell in growing and
; Pitting time - - , ; -, -: .. , ;.i V1. 5 ; . :, , t .
Vv'Ad thena'will not be enough "available pickersan the
I fields, nor enough hullers in the canneries and packing plants.
-AThis'brings.the writer to a point that ought to be con
jdeHd seriously In Salem. iThere is too much seasonal work
here.' There should be more all the year around work. Wo
r- should ' have a glass -factory -to make the containers. We
Modern Apartment Rooms
Planned by Patton Bros.
A building permit was issued to
Patton Bros. In the county re
corder's office yesterda'y for8 the
erection of an apartment: house.
The tipper floor - of the Patton
block will be converted into an
Norcmber 17, Tridsy r"oo;.ll. Wil-lm-tte
ooirerity and Fciioiinirerity,
at Foreat Grew.
Korember 21, Tuesday Baxaar, Cen
tra? ConpTPjat'onal rhurrh. .
Korember 27, 28 and 29 Marion coun
ty ahr' Innt'UMr. Salrm. '
Nor.mbar SO, Thursday Tliaaksfirinf
Deinbcr ' 3, Satnrsy Bataar, 8u
Iwemher tr. Mondav Chrintmaa.
Janoary a, Monday Legislature meet.
Kellogg. Republican,
of Minnesota, will probably be
one of the victors in this year's
election for U. S. Senator, r
German astronomers with a
new-fangled telescope have dis
covered new stars. They are now
looking for the German mark.
It now turns out that
Sinclair Lewis wrote his book,
"Babbitt," he unconsciously ap
propriated the name of George F.
Babbitt, an old Boston journaJjsL
who. may not be, known in Gopher
Prairie or Greenwich Village, but
Is one of the factors in New Eng
land life. It will be recalled. that
when Dickens wrote his "Pick
wick. Papers" there was actually a
man named Pickwick in England,
who made all kinds of trouble
over the matter. Mark Twain
had the same experience in ."The
Gilded Age." when he- used the
name of Col. Mulberry Sellers.
, . ITWDTv
Copyright, 1C23, A-oHatM Editors
The Biggest little Paper la the World
Edited by John IU Millar
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II ov to Finish the MotorBase
IThls is one of eight1 lessons
wto'ch'-wllf tell how any boy can
, make a complete model aeroplane
which wiU fly uader its own pow
er. Warren. DeLancey. writer of
; the articleSr was formerly presi
dent of the , Illinois Model Aero
t club. , a group of boya ' who .build
and fly tbelr own models and who
? hold nine of the ten world's xec
l oids for model aeronloneltlyte
j Clip these article untl you; have
j the complete set. including the Hil-
rectlons for flying your machine.)
! T& rtlds at tne iront 01 me
motor-base, upon which the model
aeroplane rests when it Is upon
the ground, are made of bamboo
snlit from" a fish pole. The sticks
should' be about the slie of the
large end of a toothpick.' Four of
them are needed, each about three
and one-half laches long. - TJiese
ttickstre bount flat to the motor-
stick, two -pa each side, as shown
In the drawing-last week.
Rind Skids to Motor-Stick
The first two are bound 1-2 inch
from the front of the stick, and
the others 1 1-2 inches to the rear
of these. The tips of each pair are
bound together, as shown In the
diagram last mentioned. Now It
these skids are held In the steam
comnlg from a kettle and the tips
spread about two Inches apart, it
will be found that they will re
main in this position when allowed
to cool. This makes a firm land
ing-gear for the model; Vr
Figures 1, 2 and 3 show re
spectively the propeller bearing, a
wire loop which guides the rub-
ber and is called a "can," and the
rear hook to which the rubber is
fastened. All these are made of
music wire, size number 10. The
loops can be, made very neatly by
bending the tHre about something
round with a pair of pliers. ;
MakTVopeller Bearing ;
The loop in the propeller ban
ger. Fig. 1, should just fit the
shaft for your propeller and should
be entirely . closed. .Bind the han
ger with silk, thread firmly to
the front of the motor-base.' The
wire loop or "can," Fig. 2 should
be .1-4 inch ' in diameter and
placed in the middle of .the motor
base, where it IreepVthe Tubber,
when wound, from buckling., The
hook' at the rear; F'g. 3, serves as
a place to hook the rubber, and
should be bound firmly in place-
This completes the motor-stick.
(Next week: "How to Make the
j Wings") .
Hazel's mother, throwing up her
! hands In mock horror.
"Of course," giggled Hazel.
"Don't you believe I should take
the prize? I think 'hard times'
parties-are sueh fun. They eeem
to go with fall, weather, and
doughnuts and pumpkin "pies."
She pulled her. bedraggled shawl
around her, bringing it down
tightly over her head,' blew a kiss
to her mother, and started off.
She wore an old, red dress, fad
ed and patched, torn stockings.
and a broken pair of old hiking
shoes. As a finishing touch she
had drawn some black lines un
der her eyes and daubed white
powder heavily over her usually
rosy cheeks. A blast of cold wind
struck her, and she scooted down
the street. - Fortunately, she had
only two blocks to go, and she
was to stop for Anne on the way,
so she wouldn't, get very cold.
When she came to the corner
and started to cross the street, a
big closed car swooped down' on
her and she stepped back out of
the way. The woman driving the
car stopped it with a jar, sad
something to the fat lady with
her. and, to Hazel's, surprise,
opened the door and stepped out.'
"You .poor, dear child!" she
Crted wUh fculverin chins:' "You
look half-frozen. Just get right in
here and Til take yo , -wherever
yon are going." .
: Hazel drew back, startled.,-Then
she decided, with sparkling eyes,
that it. would be sort of a lark to
let them drive her up to the party
How the girls would laugh when
she told them her story! So she
looked up at them appealingly and!
said, with a little shiver, "Thank
you, so much. I'm just going up'
For a decade there was no piece
so popular on the American stage
as "Human Hearts," shown at
the Oregon theater. As a play it
had more road companies at one
time than any other dramatic of
fering. Hal Reid, Wally's father,
rote it; King BaggOt played
He stellar lead in the first film
version. House Peters played it
n this, with Baggoq directing.
Edith, Haller and Mary Philbin
are the leading women.
One uses so Utile be kins
powder in comparison
with the other materials
used in baking that it al
ways pays to use the beL
For making the finest and
most wholesome food there is
co substitute for ROYAL
Baking Powder. It is made
from Cream cf Tartar de
rived from grapes and is ab
solutely pure
- Contains No Alum
Leaves No Bitter Taste
Another packed house turned
out for the Hickman Bessey Stock
company at the Bligh theater la3t
evening. They are presenting a
three-act western comedy drama.
"The Girl of the Flying X." Thia
is jQi&fof the best comedy bills
they'haTe offered yet. It cre
ktea a rlot ofv laughter in every
act Tonight will be the last per-
fenfisnce of this play, and they
wilKrefurn next Tuesday with a-
,They always get their man.
They never have been known to
fail. Unless they were killed in
the attempt. When "Tangled
Trails" comes to the Bligh theater
pdtrons are going to see Ameri
ca's pal, Neal Hart, in a vivid
story of tho northwest, In which
the indomitable red-coat gets his
man. He is put to some difficulty
in his task the chase takes up
an adventurous flight across the
border and straight to the metro
polls before he succeeds.) The
picture unfolds many thrills, fis
tic battles and plenty of adven
turous action and is enacted
againrt vivid backgrounds of tho
big outdoors. "Tangled Trails''
is an interesting picture well act
ed and staged. Come and be entertained.
would just about fit you. Then
we'll have some nice, warm
Hazel protested in vain. She
was ashamed to tell them the
truth, and there she was wedged
in between them, while the party
was beginning. Tears gathered in
her eyes, while the fat lady gently
patted her hand.
The party was almost over,
when, properly dressed, she ar
rived. She told the two ladie3 they
needn't come In with her. She'd
fix things up. So away they went,
glad to have helped the 'poor
little thing."
MHAiiiT rocEsT porTiiAZEi
"You're not actuallv coinsr out
,xm the street like thai!" exclaimed
another block to see about some
washing,for mother."
The lady helped her into the car
and closed the door. Hazel told
her the address Bhe wanted to go
to. Away went , the automobile.
"Oh," exclained Hazel, a few min
tes lte.r. "you've passed the
"Indeed v we' ' did, ' my dear,"
rodded the lady. "Ill explain
why yon're Iste when we take you
back, hut first I'm going to take
you up to my house; where I've a
dress of my niece's that' I think
OA 1
. . . '?
Answer to yuMfriljjr : ifrwat, taif
iutwi, tK-K. Bkin, shoe, (tacking, kbi
The minstrel fans of this vicin
ity will be pleased to learn that
one of the very best and largest
minstrel organizations on the road
is to visit this city.
Possibly certain people have
forgotten that they are minstrel
fans because it has been so long
since thoy had an "opportunity
to see a really first-class minstrol
however, the fever or minstrel
microbe will get them when the
richly dressed parade of the fam
ous Georgia Minstrels pass over
our streets at noon the day they
appear here.
Thd amusement question has
by some people always involved
the "questionable" , amusement
question, but that theme is never
aroused by the coming of a high-
class minstrel like the Georglas.
Baseball games, a good circus,
p.nd an up to date minstrel seem
STAYTOX. Or., Nov. 14.
Mrs. J. L. Quinn took the ear!
outgoing stage Friday for Port
land where she spenj the week
end. Mips Elma Apple, one of Marion
county's efficient teachers, went
to Salem Friday where she joined
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Apple, in a trip ho Portland.
Among the Stayton people at
tending the international stock
show in Portland last week were
E. Roy and wife. Miss Ruth Hoy,
A. C. Thomas. W. O. Cooper and
B. G. BaedJgheimer,
The Stayton . high school foot
ball eleven went to Amity Satur
day where they met the Amity
team in a rousing game. Tha
boys came home with a goose
egg to their cred't, against Fix
counts for the Amity boys.
Thl Murphy-Gardner Milling
company recently purchased a j
half interest in the Skiff sawmill !
at Riddie. Mr. Gardner will leave
with his family for Riddle In a
few days, when he will assume
the management of the mill.
Mayor Murphy has duties here
which will prevent his going south
at the present time.
The Brown-Petzel Lumber com-,
pany lately installed an electric
motor and fan, with which an,
attempt is being made to hurry
the process of burning the giant
sawdust pile at the mill, which
has been slowjy burning for some
Gehlen Brothers have recently
purchased and taken over the
Nendel Interests here, and are
i preparing to enlarge their rapidly
growing feed business.
A benefit card party, given un
der the auspices of the Eastern
Star club, at the Masonic hall on
Friday, was a decided success and
proved a highly entertaining so
cial function. Ten tables were
played, five hundred being the
evening's '.paine. Jake Spaniol
and .Smith tied in combat
for high score, and had to plav
. . . . . ."
ine njwer .nr. spaniol coming
out victorious. The consolation
prize fell to Mrs. V. Lyle McCrosr
key. !
J. F. Mounce of Salem has been
in FHayton several days this weak
looking over his right of way sur
vey wnicn wasj made a few years
ago, and working up a little rail
road enthusiasm.
The Marion county rock crush
ing plant was closed down last
week for the 19 22 run, the con
tracts having all been filled for
this season. Contractors Case
and Tweedie have moved a largo
amount of rock this season and
will no doiibt be on the contract
ing job again next year.
II. J. Rowe of the Stayton Light
& Power company, made a busi
ness trip to Salem Tuesday.
Giles E. Thomas is having some
interior decorating done at his
farm home one mile east of town.
Miss Mary Tate, a student at
O. A. C, came home Friday eve
ning and spent the week-end with
her mother, Mrs. Lee Tate.
Dr..V. X. Pintier drove to Sa
lem Tuesday afternoon on a brief
business trip,
R. Tapscotte with hi3 wife
and little Dorris. were Salem bus
iness visitors Friday.
Bright, sunny days, cold foggy
nights, with heavy frosts in the
earl' morning has been , tho
weather program here for the' last
few days.
La grippe cdughs'rack and Jtear
the sufferer to a'state'ot exhaus
tion. "Wou'ld get completely ex
hausted ftom violent grippe
coughs," writes R.' 'O. Collins
Barnegat, f. J. . "Tried Foley's
Honey and Tar and the cough
ceased entirely.1 Used by three
generations for cough3, colds and
croup, throat, chest and bronchial
irritation. Foley's Honey and Tar
has stood the test of time. Con
tains no opiates ingredients
printed on the wrapper. Largest
selling cough smcdicine in the
world. Sold everywhere. Adv
IV .1 -'it".:,
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"J- - ' -, t n
ft ? r
mr 1 v
a T -' 1 r 'iii' "i 1 1 mi ii hit nr i i fr miiiin iim i n ainiii i hum - i rrri lir -
dog brushed against the ; gun,
causing its discharge. The cate Is '
expoctod to go to tho Jury late to. '
morrow. ' .
ErnCRt AVadsworth Lonpfelio,
son of the famous, poet, died re
cent ly, leaving an estate of $500,
OiM.t. But he was a thrifty Yan
kee, which hi3 father . was - not.
And the sou never made a dollar
out of poetry.
Mackay. Cool and Collected
Takes Stand in Own Behalf
WALLA WALLA. Wash., Nov.
1 n.John Mackey, charged with the
murder of Jack Thomas near his
home at Walker Siding last Sep
tembor took the stand on his own
behalf for three hours this after
noon. Completely in possession
of himself, the accused man em
phatically denied shooting his
companion and insist 1 that he
was awakened by cries for help.
Mackey then claims that he found
a Fhotgun leaning on Thomas
prostrate form. It was, his be
lief, he said, that either a pig or
' ( -"'"' '
Cured without Knife,
Operation or Confinement ,
TlOUSAttDS of rcpu-
table and responsible
Northwest people can tes-', i ;
tify to my unfailing skill in
curing Piles. Why suffer the '
pain and discomfort when
ny non-surgical method,
will cure you to stay cured?
I r all doabt a to ramha
Itmiik to rafuwi ymur t if I tmH M .
cur four Pile, m matter horn Mrr ,
.or chronic lLo cam. Writ Of call to-
dy for mw FREE Tfcooklo. C ,
H r .
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7 . A
A ;;jx:e witti nis newest mveuiioh .tne t'am unoioptione,
a .device that reproduces the human voice with all variations of tone
by means of a riira similar in many respects to tbe ordinary motion
picture film. When Thomas A, Edison wag taken to Hoxle'n eper
mental room in the Schenectady plant wnicb he had not visited in
twenty-five years, be marveled at the in rent Ion,
a9 1922
Under IT. 8. GorernmeDt Snpwvialoa
Scene from'Ma&lawnd fod's".
Bring Your
Checks to This
and we will be glad to ca?h them for
you. no matter on what bank they artT
drawn. ;
Better still, open a Checking Account
u-ith us and pay your bills by check.
That is the convenient, businesa-like
way of doing- business.
Try it for 30 days and you will always
United States National Bank
"The Bank That Service Built" .
Member Federal Reserve System :
f i
.- ft