The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, June 15, 1923, Page 4, Image 4

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    t L t Fl I U H
r j j m i
'. Issued Dally Except Monday by ' V '
THR STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPANY
SIS K f?nm morrlal
"(Portland Off!
ce, izi Licaid or Trade Building., pnone Beacon 11931
, 1 .. - BIKMtfFK OF THE ASSOC TATED PRESS ! r
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for publi
cation of all newt, llispatrhes credited to It or not otherwise credited
in this paper and also the local news published herein. s v
R. J. Hendricks1 !- - - ' -- - - - Manager
Stephen A. Stone i: - - .- ' -: - , '- - U . Managing Editor
, Prank Jaskoskt - -V . -. - - - S Manager Job Dept.
f" " , TELEPHONES: " ! i
I Business Office -. ; - - - -: s - - 23
Circulation Office - - - - - 583 .
-' Jom Department -; . ; .- . 583 t
i Society Editor - - 106
.Entered at the Postoffice in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
CHAUTAUQUA
- The Chautauqua idea ,is a great idea. It is American. ' It
has grown up in this country almost spontaneously, to fill a
need - ' 1 , -- . ,
v To perform a seryice7 '. '
A service not otherwise being performed., v
1 It is a sort of university for the common people, brought
to their doors, giving millions an easy opportunity to attend
and sit at the feet of the masters in their various lines of
teaching and entertaining '1 - -
And literally millions do attend. . n j;
. They have thus j an opportunity of getting first hand
information about the big world; what the great masses of
mankind are thinking and doing and hoping. The Chautauqua
is thus a cosmopolitan influence. This university of the com
mon people rounds off the corners and polishes up the man
ners and brightens up the minds of the four million, and the
. forty million, like as to the
taxing tne green, raw iresnman in tne rough and fashion
ing him for greater efficiency
tacts with the world of men and women. : i - .
We cannot all go to Europe and Asia and the various
countries bordering on the seven seas, to study and observe
the ways of other sections of the human family ,; ' '
But we can all have the;
;.V -
ideals and ideas brought to lis,
women of the Uhautauqua platform, , who bring first hand
messages to us from the far; places; envisioned, boiled down
and served in a form that puts an" age into a 'word, a cycle into
a sentence, a universe into a paragraph, and a close-up' of all
human progress and aspiration into an hour's oration "A ?
' Such will be the Salem Chautauqua next week;. ' i
1
THING 3
TO DO
The
Ccrrrlzht, 1C23, Associated Editors.
' p., : ,' " ' ; ; O
r ' v - How to Make a Swimming Raft ' -- T
' : ' : p
" " 1 '
RAFT
pratte:
LAG
Get busy, J fellows and build
yourself a regular swimming; raft
that will hold together and give
you a lot of real fun. It is easy
to do if you'll get the gang work
ing together. Build your raft by
the water's edge.
First, gather up some good,
dry logs, about 15 feet long and
eight Inches In diameter. You'll
need six of them. With them, lay
out a frame as shown in the pic
ture, using the method Illustrated
In the drawing to get them "hitch
ed together" so ihey will stay.
Now the planking must be put
on' this frame. In the center o
the raft, a trap must be made'
large enough- to allow a barrel to
le dropped through; it, because
that Is exactly wnat it is to be
used for to drop barrels through.
' Get OH Barrels
The next part of thejob 'dn
sisti of getting a fcumber of , old
oil - barrels, ; or any . other kind
which' are not) likely to leak iTat
r. About ten or 15' should! be
procured, and they should then
be tarred and painted" to make
them ' absolutely, water tight;-- pf
course a little plug Is put In one
end of each barrel so that water
ran be emptied out if it does leak
in." r ; ? - 7s r-rr -; , ' -
When these barrels are dry and
readjr to be'put in the water, float
I THE SHORT STORY, JR. I
A LONESOME LITT1J3 GIRL
Bald Anna, "I'm, sorry tor me: . .
.I'm lonely and sad as can bo : ;
There's nobody near me : i -To
comfort and cheer m V ;
And nothing to do or to see." v -
' . ' ,; ' . . ". , . f'
Big tears rolled d wn Anna's
cheeks and splashed- m -ber own
copy of "Aliee in Wonderland."
'Even 'Alice could not cheer. Anna
up todays- Mrs. Fisher Tlad beeh
called up to the country to care
for an old school friend of hers;
An na was very lonesome, and Just
a little Jealous, too. Never before
had her mother gone off and left
her. alt alone, and for some .one
that Anna didn't even know, too!
, "But what ; shall I do. all
alone?" she asked, when the news
came.-:. -' : ; '"-vl; i
v a 1 TT V
3
4
F
St Salam nvnn
WEEK IN SALEM
processes of the real university
and better poise in his con
strange lands and customs and
through, the trained men and
Biggest JJttle Paper, in the World
TRAP FOR BARRELS
the frame of your raft. It will be
pretty heavy, and can be moved
more easily; if logs or rollers are
put tinder it. When It is floated
and temporarily' anchored, take
one barrel at a time; drop it in the
hole In the center of the raft, and
shove it under the raft. Do this
until you1 have as many barrels
under the raft as there is space
for. 'These barrels will buoy
your raft up so that It will be
quite a steady affair and will hold
great weight without sinking. r
Replace Trap :
With the' barrels all stowed
away, replace the trap and paint
the surface of the raft with deck
paint. After the paint dries, put
a djving board on your raft. If
you have put enough. barrels un
der it, the diving, board will be
steady and will give a good spring.
1 One group of Joys who -made
sucb a; raft placed a little bath
house upon it without much trou
ble, and also a six-foot diving tow
er.' If yon have ail three of these
features, place the bath house in
the center the 'spring 'Aboard on
one side, and the-diving tower , on
the side diametrically opposite.
- This sort of a craft is good for
about 10 years of 'service ; If any
care is taken to keep it in shape.
Paint It every year. i '
"Oh. you're big enough to Ret
along. 'her mother had answer
ed.' "And : Daddy will ' be home
early. Then she had grabbed her
hat and rushed out- to', the' taxi,
forgetting Un iher: haste ; even to
kiss her little girt 'S Poor 'Anna
decided her mother must, not love
her like she used; to.'- I ; ; :
And then, etn'oon, .DaddV. had
called to say that he eon ldnt pos
sibly get home early. He had to
ko out to the country on business
and he might as well drive 0a out
after mother. ; It' might be, after
eight before theyigot home! -
"B bu DaddyL 'what will I
do? gasped Anna, the lump in
her throat -getting bigger and big
ger. It wasn't; as if they knew
any one in. the town. The Fishers
had ' Just moved there and. they
were still unacquainted. 1
"Surely you're not going! to be
a baby about 'staying ajlone,"
Daddy had said a little impatient
ly. "Try to show Mother, knd
Daddy what a tine, brave girl they
have. You know, you're growing
up., i Anna hung up the receiver
feeling that both her parents had
turned against her. ? H '
Suddenly the doorbell rang.' At
first Anna was almost afraid to
go, but sho decided that It would
be better to Jet in a tramp or- a
- .V ; ' v ' . '
l 1 ' ; J
:' . ' 1 -1 ' .-:
Zji2Zi$r for cjj intlnste .word:
5'nn;Li o? "i aawwi aa
1 XiiCiC o A tUUiiUl W K C kiV" . v." w.. -
which, with no seeking of their own, have had wished upon
them in one wav :and another the responsibility of bringing
the Chautauqua - to Salem. They are under the financial
burden. Theirs is the responsibility of either taking and pay
ing for themselves or distributing to the people generally a
sufficient number of season tickets to make possible Chau
tauqua week in Salem possible
And they need and deserve your help.
This is as much your Chautauqua as it is theirs. It is
as much your duty , as it is theirs to get under the burden.
It would shame you as much as it would any one of these men
and women if Salem failed to support the Chautauqua ; failed
to have a Chautauqua week, when thousands of such towns
as Dallas and Lebanon, throughout the United States, have
their weeks of Chautauqua. , ; . , v v
Nobody makes any money out of Chautauqua.- It is a
mutual concern. There are no dividends, no profits only the
prospect with fair or good returns to: provide better for the
Chautauquas of future years The university of the common
people :is . cooperative. : 1 It t has no endowment funds. i Its
organization and equipment are. "merely the accumulation of
past years of cooperative effort..-.',. I . 1
So, men and women of Salem, if you are solicited to buy
season tickets, do it. 1 1t is yoiir duty, and it should be your
pleasant privilege: - This is your university of the. common
people. . Your dollar is merely J matched against ; the dollar
of the man in Ohio or Oklahoma or some other state, to make
up the whole of the vast number of dollars that make pos
sible the bringing of the university of the common people
to the doors of the common people of the United States, so
that the general mass of intelligence and moral conception
and appreciation of what is good and great and right may
be somewhat lifted and improved each succeeding year. -
- Help the committee. ji So help yourself. Make Salem
known the length, and breadth of the; land as the best Chau
tauqua town in the country. It is a reputation that ought to
be coveted. .
This is the last day of the
ganization of the independent
have, more than 500 acres of the
nignc ougnc to see tne eiiort over tne top, and away oe
yond. It will mean 5 cents a pound this i year for logan
berries. And it will mean! the beginning of the stabilization
of the industry, so that it will
Salem district. Millions of dollars of value for all the future
years are bound up in the mere
dotted lines for a few paltry acres today. The necessity is so
self evident that it would seem
ment to fail. , t-: Uv,
I
LOADS
OF FUN
: Edited by John M. Miller.
The World's Best Bed
"We got'ta sleep somewhere?
Wat are we going to use? I didn't
brng any bed along with-me." i
"That's easy," the old timer
said to the gang, "here's what you
want to do, and youH have tke
best bed in ' the world." r f
"First, clip a large number of
balsam 'fans and place them on
the floor of your tent or lean-to.
Clip enough so that there will be
plenty for a thick . layer. M Be
careful to have the convex surface
upward and the steins towafd the
foot of the bed. ' f '
v"When you have a nice, thick
layer fixed in this fashion, - get
some more balsam ans and
thatch them with the ones already
In place by thrusting the butt ends
of the stems in the prepared layer,
at a slightly downward angle, and
with ' the stems pointing : toward
the head of the bed.
"Always , have the head of this
kind of a bed away from the open
ing of the tent and the foot to
ward the opening. When I the
tbatchiag Is completed, throw a
cover or ; a rubber blanket t over
the whole thing and it is ready
for occupancy. ? It is the softest,
springiest and most fragrant bed
to be found anywhere.
"Such a bed is as good for a
long stay as a - short one," because
the balsam will last for, weeks and
will become more and more frag
rant." s,;:5;; ;i-:-J.V?f
i
Snood Said to Piffles h
burglar than to stay there in that
empty house ' alone :a' minut
longer. ' ' . 'i;',v":: J '''V-i
IIow do you do. , I'm Lucille
Etans," her visitor announced,
"and it's my mother that's sick.
Your mother said for me to come
J a. and spend . the day with . you
while : she took care "of Mother,
I think your mother Is Just lovely.
She . let me come all alone and
treated me just like a grown-up.
I brought you a box of chocolates
that Daddy gave me."
Just then- the telephone rang.
'Is this Anna Fisher?" a pleasant
deep voice asked.' "This is an old
college i friend of your father's.
Your father said maybe you'd give
me . the plea&ure of going out to
dinner with me tonight. !; I've
got ticket , for the1 'Blue Bird,
too. Don't you nave a little friend
who might like to go along?"
"Oh, Isn't It wonderful to be
grown-up!" Anna cried.
r x
1
v;-- Si . T - .. . -
Calom nmnl thp member of
' '
drive for the cooperative or
growers of loganberries. They
needed 600 signed up. To-
keep going and growing in the
putting of the names on the
an! impossibility for the move
Next', the Salem Chautauqua,
This Is still a hop district, as
the Slogan editor -will have ,; to
prove In The Statesmai of. next
Thursday. - iiavijr
: The numbers ot . the ' Salem
Chatauqua are all outstanding. It
will be. a week of Instruction and
entertainment.
It Salem Is to continue on the
Chautaqua circuit, every one must
take a hand and back up the lo
cal committee that has got under
the burden.' That T is nothing
more than right and fair." .
The' dehydrated fruits and veg
etables from Salem have surely
caught on, all over the cduntry:
This, makes a great future for Dur
dehydration industry.
There is a time for all things.
Our cannerymen think this ia the
time for sunshine. $
Ng Poon Chew, 'one of .the
brightest' : men of the world,
known as the ' "Chinese Mark
Twain," is on the Salem Chautau
qua program, for ,n'ext 'Tuesday
evening. He has a message worth
hearing, and a way, of giving "tf
that is entertaining. '
Tom Skeyhlll will deliver at the
Salem Chautauqua next Friday
evening perhaps the greatest lec
ture that will be heard in the
whole world this year, on "The
New : ; Renaissance of European
Civilization. He has a master
grasp ; of the subject, learned front
personal contact and : study, and
be has e the qualities of a great
TRACTORS FOR RUSSIA
IThe future becins to look a lit-
tla merrier for Hie Russian gov
ernment. According to the 'lat
est Information the soviet govern
ment has ordered $4,000,000
worth of tractors and other equip
ment, "'t ': t. -4- '
The ordering of ' the tractors
demonstrates the efforts the
Bolsheviks are directing at win
ning tne allegiance of the peasant
ry. Much of the suffering and
hunger In Russia has been caused
by the deep distrust of the farm
ers for the new regime and be
cause of their failure to produce
n w n . V. . .. L
uivio iuio BUiitcieui ior tneir
own needs. The- numerous requi
sitions which, the Reda formerly
maae. Derore tney realized the fol
ly of antagonizing the producer,
engendered a feeling of deep dis
trust that nothing they have since
done I has been able to eradicate.
The government has bent : i
best efforts to appease them and
arouse a desire to speed up farm
production, but without avail. Hy
droelectric plants have been in
stalled in the most remote districts
FUTURE DATES i I
Jun 16, i SatordTrOoanty rraduatfnn
set-eiM. Aaditorium of Balmtm Sick
rbeol, 2 o'eUtck.
Jun 13, Wadatwday TiIIaatt Ual
reriitr (MmMrMML
Jam 14. Thnndar nr dy.'
IS 8stardr. Marios emmty Bun-
umj umoi picaie. '
Junm IS. UahHiv Onnlnik n.;i v..
18 to 24Chtim at Ta1Ua. - -
Jan 20, r Wednmidir Pomona Oranfa
Meeting, at Tamer.
Jm 21, Tmmndar Regional B4 Grow
21. Thra4ar Fifty firt rvaatoji
f OreMn niaiiMra In fnrHmnA
Jya IS to 35 Salem Caaataaoia oa.
scyiaaiDtr K 2W Urpfv rUta falz.
ia an effort .to. improve the. condi
tion of th population and to
arouse some enthusiasm t in them
OTer .the benefits that are , accru
ing to their , advantages, The pur
chase of the tractors is evidently
an effort to turn the peasant farm
er from his ?' former backward
methods. I With scientific farming
on a large scale and more produc
tion as a result-the prospects of
the durability -of ; the Bolshevik
government would be f much
brighter. But it Is difficult . to
teach densely Ignorant! people
modern principles all at once, and
the Soviets i have in the peasantry
a class of people who re wedded
to tljeir ! old ways and suspicious
of changes, even . when they i are
for the better. . 1 '
DOING GOOD
The other day an , aggrieved
- - i -.
husband sued for a divorce on the
grounds that his wife was always
preaching at him and was wear
ing htm out in her tiresome efforts
to do himj good. But the court
decided he was still a worthy ob
ject for a j wife's moral - crusade
Yet I we remember that famous
New 'England philosopher, Henry
Thoreau. once declared that it he
knew anyone was coming to see
him with the conscious Intention
of doing him good he would Ilee
as from a pestilence lest some of
the good should be done him.
Thoreau, however, never had ei
ther a wife or a sweetheart. Bob
by Burns, on the other hand, de
plored "the excellent advices the
husband-from the wife despises."
Modern husbands, : evidently,
might better read Burns , than
Thoreau.' - -
WHE.V THE WORLD MAKES
:. WAY . '
One morning a series ot. wrecks
tied the Pennsylvania Into a' knot.
Col. Scott, who ran the road at
that time, could not be'' located
and things got: going f rom ;bad to
worse.';- j.itrs" 1 5 ' " "
. : Disregarding one ot the road's
strictest rules, a young telegrapher
sent out a doxen or more ": tele
grams, giving orders that would
clear the blockade, and signed
Col. Scott's name.
';. "Young man," said the superln
tendent to the young telegrapher
a few hours later,: "do you realise
you have broken one of the com
pany's most rigid rules?" -,
"Well. I Mr. Scott," asked the
-young fellow, "aren't your, tracks
clear, trains running and traffic
booming?' t s ,
Fob punishment Andrew Car
negie was made toe colonel's pri
vate secretary. v .
And a few years later, when
Col. Scott retired, Carnegie suc
ceeded him. He was then r 28,
years old. j:; -T,- ?L-
Some men, are electric buttons
they will 'not do any work till
they are pushed. Then, again,
others are self-starters.!
' Carnegie was a ; self-starter.
' He had what Is called initiative
What
s.c-t f
was
.
you
paper.
; 1 .
1 1:
tempered - aggressiveness, the
f inerart-of dc4ngth;' right- thing
at this right time.wUhout' having
to be told to, doIt,i r ; ;
.'i. And to all . Buch, jhe, world re
moves its hat, bestows its prize
and makes way.
CALLS AMERICA WASTEFUL
Sir Mackay Edgar, a , famous
English industrialist, writing in
the.. London Daily Telegraph upon
conditions . as he found them dur
ing his recent visit to the Jnited
States, prognosticates a famine of
great severity in this country In
the near future. Not a food fam
ine, but one ot metals, cotton and
oils, that wilt leave the manufac
turers dependent on' other coun
tries for a supply of raw mater
ials. ' - K':
The figures he quotes ; should
give American jbuslness men cause
to pause and : thinks '."We learn
that,' while the United f States pro-
dtices 65 per cent of the world's
supply of cotton. ollv copper aiid
lead her consumption amounts to
.
. r - .
QTL pa2Zij
.1.11 .
1
- s . Your Moiiey WoA ?
A RUSSIAN rouble used to be worth more than fifty cents. Today,
v . i you can buy tens of thousands of them for one perfecHy3od
..1 American dollar. ' , ' . ;'"-f;H.i-i;iO--.V . I ' :"
The value of a com is determined by its purchasing power. :: If
can make a dollar work harder, for you than itwill . for
neignDor, your money is worm more man nis r
There's one sure way to get the most, for your money. Read '
the advertisements and know what you want before you buy. "
' .. ... 4 ' . ' ' v . ... . . ' ......
The advertisements will tell you What is new and good. They
will give you the latest ideas and improvements, in the very, things
that concern you most in life. They will help' you live better, eat
f better, sleep better and dress better at less cost - .-
' ' ' ' ,- ' ': '
You will be surprised at the world of interest and the wealth of
'new ideas you .will find running through the advertisements in this v
Get the most out of your money J $
by reading the advertisements1- L
nl ore than-half of the world's to-
tal'-outputV andtbis- per. ent is
steadily r increasing.. t No other
country is so wasteful and extrava
gant with its natural resources.
In the matter of oil the demand
has already exceeded the produc
tion, and this country Is import
inc to supply its needs. So with
other' raw materials that keep the
wheels of Industry spinning, and
the British industrialist prbphesies
that this voracious demand will
precipitate an eventual breakdown
of our economic order,, unless
checked. ' ; . "
' WISDOM UNCHANGED y
4 -. - . . .
' Long centuries before 1 Tut-Ankh-Amen
ruled as Pharoah in
the land of the Nile a certain
PtahlHotep served his king, Itoso,
In the capacity of rlxler. Very
little is known about , the ancient
statesman-philosopher ' beyond . the
fact that, like all fond parents
since the world began,, he . exer
cisedhis paternal . prerogative by
giving unsought advice to his son.
liere Quality
- 11" PI
starts todrsroundoot miji
. n1 r
fbaeryter in tb s4vrttsiiie--tt ctarts TTaWy ii wSasd without the us ef
at tbe Uttora of tbe well. adli a prscsaa mUeh Is poasiUe sa!y
Nss tiesfisrWaT qusJ--' PiniylTinll Cruds-13
: Ity started t&eosaads of years ago T7Tr tn fi laiurlcus cLerJ
- '" under wJast Is now ' Pwylvsaia. I caJs wLUx attack metal surfaces.
Wawsrfy. OS is refined front Pennsyi- TIaafs why ;wm ''ssll; aad .rtacrsrctrj .
, -ssaok, Facaffias) Bast Crude T7me27,2J1 Tcsssirtzli. D'.3Ci
Quackenbush
Auto Supply '
f
1 -
Dr. James Waldi cl iw.
University has 'eal'e atle-' .
the visler's letters to his be. , .
ten. apparently about 5300 j ,
ago and preserved In what
claimed by some to be the cl
book in the 'world. Thebnrdeuc!
one epistle seems to have been 1
unlike the f oft-quoted advice c :
Shakespeare's "Poloiius" of
much later day "beware of t: -trance
to a quarrel." Other worJ ,
of Hotep were: "Don't argue wli ,
your superiors; It does not do er j
good. Don't argue with your
equals; make a plain statement
and let It go at that. Don't argsa
with your inferiors; let them iiYs.
and they will make fools ot them
selves." .
'The yellow streak in human na
ture is often brought 'out;by ths
precious metal of the same color.
Cleveland Times. -
- After all, the design on the dol
lar doesn't matter so much. Ev
erybody , has his own designs on
it.--Walla Walla Bulletin.
Q it r.
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