The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 04, 1924, Page 8, Image 8

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Dcrckebach Puts it Aheiad of
: Fruit and Nuts in Talk
--'. to Realtors
Mortgage are unheard ;of in
communities tfut have given the
proper attention to developing the
- dairy industry and where proper
) : r rniDhasJ has been Disced noon
the cow. according to Frank Deck
ebach of the . Marlon - creamery,
who spoke on the poaaibHKtes o(
the Willamette raUey in relation
to dairying, at the weekly lunch
eon of the Marion-folk County
Realty association Thursday.
'Farmer anc dairymen In thin
district are . paid between I $1500
and $1 TOO dally for their product,
.yet, 'people are1 breaking- their
necks to develop the fruit and nut
Industry where they are lacky If
they .ret good crop once .'In five
years, and , then -t the chances are
that the price is low. Prices paid
for cream? and milk are the only
receipts to the fanner that show
a hteady)lncreaae and no depreci-
.. ation.,. Jn addition it Is not neces-
cary corm dairymen to seaxen
for world-wide markets. If it were
not for the few cows kept on the
.average, farm today one-third of
the ', farmers would not own their
own automobiles. Th; greatness
nnd ponsibllitlen of the dairy in
dustry have been with us always,
but never completely realised be
fore." "We are overlooking .oar beat
bet today the dairy cow," the
speaker continued. "She has aptly
been called the mother of pros
perity. The demand for her prod
uct Is growing, for comparatively
little milk was drunk1 SO or 40
years ago. . Neglect tbe dairy in
dustry and your kind becomes
stirile. If we would devote one
fourth the time to dairying that
is given to various other indus
tries the financial returns to the
community would be far greater.
The 'Willamette valley needs 15
or 20 cows where there are but
three or four today, The farmer
is kept at home by having to care
for a few cows where a large herd
could be taken care of without
much mores trouble."
That the Willamette valley,
with its soil and climatic condi
tions, is, one of the best dairying
countries in the world, was ex
plained by Mr. Deck ebach. With
the development of this industry
he said, the land grows richer,
home better and debts fewer.
Yet in spite Of the natural con-
tlitions tli'ere'aW few places where
the industry Is so little developed.
Lots of farmers keep Tows,, he
said, not so much for investment
as from a result of habit. Wis
consin, one of the most pros per
oiih states in the union and ona
that asks less aid rrom the federal
reserve bank, occupies its present
position chiefly through the de
velopment of tbe dairy industry,
he said. Oregon soil was said to
be better than that of California
or Washington, but people have
failed to grasp the opportunity.
Between 125,000,000 and $30,-
000,000 is returned annually to
the dairymen of the state. Mr.
Deckebach said, but it cannot be
expected to be a huge success un
less, as any other industry, ail the
time is given it that it deserves.
He urged that anyone going into
the industry go in right or else
stay out. Develop the dairy in
dustry in the Willamette valley as
it should be and the population
will be doubled in a few years, he
said in closing, placing emphasis
upon the fact that there are fewer
people on the farms today than
there were 10 years ago. The
greatest problem faced by the
dairymen is that of obtaining labor
which understands the business
and is willing to remain. Men
Who possess an undertaking of the
industry and who wish o increase
their nerds will be given backing
provided they have the necessary
land upon which to raise their own
feed. , !'
John II. Scott presided as chair
man of the day. . Attention , was
called to the annual meeting which
will bo held Monday night. 'Jan.
14, when wives of the realtors will
be entertained.
Zimmerman Itinerary Is
Announced By Secretary
H. H. Stailard, secretary treas
urer of the La Follette-Zimerman
committee, announces that Sena
tor Zimmerman of Yamhill coun
ty, candidate for the Republican
nomination for congress in the
first Oregon district, will push his
and La Follette's campaign with
renewed energy from now on.
Zimmerman's itinerary is a visit
with the Clackamas county Po
mona grange at Logan January 9.
Going from there to Douglas coun
ty he will meet with the Pomona
grange of that county at Drain
January 11. He will spend 10
days in Douglas and Lane counties
and will be in Benton and Linn
counties from January 20 to Feb
ruary 1, spending January 23, 24
and 25 at the agricultural confer
ence at Corvallis.
Requests for speaking dates are
coming in from all parts of the
district, it is said. Zimmerman
is pledging himself to stand with
the progressives.
THESE COLD WINTER morning turns our attention more than ever to
' die comfort of; our hoiir. Fuel andv clothing for wa and the necessity
of having for our families good wholesome foodstuffs. To us; falls the duty
and pleasure of providing the latter to many hundreds of Salem's busiest
families, i .' '
WEtf ARE PROUD of being able to serve such an enormous family
V i wiui.uie. ircsi in , rooa. siuirs ana at prices wiuun rcacn or au. Ana our en-
ure, personnel xaites .pleasure in proving w you uiai uic o u 3ivrw j oxrv-
VICE is unequalled in Salem. Your orders by phone are given the same at
tention as when you call in person. For your convenience these stormy days
phono 186 for C. 0. D. orders.
Swift's Premium Ham, V? or
V -.whole,: per, lW--:,:: . ...27c
Cascade Premium Ham; Vi or
i. wnoie. per id. ..l..... iioc
Large Skinned Hams, J4 or whole,
:. per H ...I21c
wift8 Premium Bacon, per lb 39c
Swifta Light Empirje Bacon, ; ;
1 i per lW'K;;.i'J i i7SJ. .30c
Medium Bacon, lean, per lb. 25c
Heavy Lean StreaJced Bacon,
c piB;!:lv-W-::: 20c
Cottage, Rolls', pet lb. ... .. ....;2lc
Picnicsi;per iftW------"
Light Sugar Cured Bacbn Back, f
Heavy Sugar Curel Ba(X)h Back,H'le
Badon Squares, jkr b. J... -r17d
No! 5 pail Swifts SilverLeaf
I a lbs.1 Net Pail Swift's Silver !
Leaf Lard It. ..r..L....,....$1.97
No. 5 pail Cascade ... ... , ..79 c
No. 1 0 pail Cascade . j .,....$1,515
No. 5 Armour s Shield Lard .... .69c
No. lO paU 'Wait's Lard .$147
No. 5:pail Wait's Lard 3c
'4rlbsT Snowdrift j. ...... .i.............B9c
ioJKSnwftQ.. .. V.......$69
!3vlbsCrisco L...L..--. ............U75c
6 lbs. Crisco .:..::d. ...:... . .....$1;45
l9 lbs. Crisco .....i..,....::....!.L:...52.I?
No. 10 bag Carnation Pancake 65c
No. .0 bag Pacific Pancake 65c
No. 10 bag Crown Pancake 69c
No. 1 0 bag Olympic Pancake 73c
Albers' Flapjack, pkgi 27c
Albers' Peacock Pancake, pkg. 28c
... ...25c
i . .25c
... 27c
3 Post Toasties ..
3 Kellogg's Corn Flakes
3 Kellogg's Bran Flakes
Large pkg. Albers Oats
Nb. JO bag 'Albers Peacock
: Rolled Oats
No. 10 bag Wheat Cereal
10 lb. Liberty Bell Syrup $1.67
5 lb. Liberty Bell Syrup 87c
2Vl lb. Liberty Bell Syrup 45c
10 lb. Golden Marshmallow
Syrup $1.05
5 lb. Golden Marshmallow
....Syrup .... i. 55c
Monopole Table Pitcher Syrup . 30c
10 lb. White Karo ...73c
5 lb; White Karo 39c
1 0 lb. Amber Karo :..69c
5 lb. Amber Karo 37c
Medium Log Cabin Syrup 55c
Towles Wigwam Syrup 20c
Orange Run Oranges box 98c
1 This is the last of these we will
have for; this year.
Large assortment of vegetables and
-. fruits.
tHl 111
I . , '
McCamant Thompson Se
lected By Pierce Move
to Dismiss Case -
had been
the state.
Motion to dismiss the suits
brought by. the -Hill- Military acad
emy and St. .Mary's aeademy to
enjoin enforcement of the coai
pulsory school bill, will be filed in
federal court, according to- Wal
lace McCamant of the firm of Mc
Camant & Thompson, which has
been retained by Governor Pierce
to represent the state in both the
cases. .
Announcement of the intention
to file the motion was made in
Portland 'yesterday morning by
McCamant simnltaneously with
the announcement that his firm
requested to represent
Both Attorney General
Van Winkle and District Attorne;
Stanley Myers acted with the gov
ernor in approving and requesting
the arrangement.
"ThQ question at Issue in these
suits are questions of law." said
McCamant. "They will be consid
ered by the, court on their merits.
Prejudice ahd ill feeling will not
assist in their solution. We shall
resist the, attempt to, enjoin the
enforcement of the statute."
Argument on both suits for in
junction will he made January t.r
before the three federaK judges
sitting en banc.
Two Basketball Games
Slated for Week-End
With two basketball games to
be played by local teams over the
week-end, interest in the pastime
is becoming keener.
Chemawa will mix with Albany
college at Albany Saturday night.
This will be the first game of the
season for the Linn county quin
tet. , , ' -
The Salem high school basket
ball five wiil meet Xewberg in the
first interscholastic game of the
season tonight. The players have
charted a stage in whicJh to make
the trip. t
' . . "
A man isn't fit for self govern
ment If be feels offended when
the traffic sign says "Stop!" -
Oh, you south wind!
We are sighing for your sough
ing. -
And it would be all the more
welcome if you made it a Chinook,
with, the Sahara breath of a sizzl
ing sirocco.
When the Slogan man started,
five years ago, to boost gooseber
ries, his friends laughed at him.
Bat the gooseberry industry has
grown every year, and It is des
tined to assume huge proportions.
The Slogan pages of next Thurs
day's Statesman ; will tell why.
And the Slogan man wants your
help, if yon can help.
According to Jockey club rec
ords Zey has won $286,573 in his
career of two brief seasons onthe
turf. , Many 'a. trained plumber
his not earned, more than that in
aa active lifetime. ' " '
A delayed letter from a pear
grower, solicited for the annual
Slogan number of The Statesman
ot yesterday on the pear Industry,"
has a suggestion that might open
a dSscussioh. The writer of the
letter says it Is not for publica
tion, bat -for the information of
the. Slogan editor. But he says:
"For the canning pear Bartlett ) ,
I would hesitate to advise exten
sive planting' until such- time, as
the. growers control their own
cafhneries In this district. So long
as We are Bolely dependent on the
- i
We Don't Merely Clothe You;
We Dress You
What a Difference!
nPHE first clothier was Adam. He cov
ered himself to suit the climate and
some latter-day! stores, Adam-like, are
chiefly purveyors of seasonable coverings.
; There's more to clothes than lengthy
breadth and thickness plus a tape measure.
There are art, style, grace, becomingness9 ;
comfort, good form, appropriateness to
purpose and occupation.
Dressers, rather than Clothiers cor
l rectly descibes our business. We treat
each customer as an individual with spec
ialized preferences, not as a type of stand
ardize proportions. If you want i to be
clothed with clothing, go anywhere. If
you want to be dressed with art, modesty
forbids, though equity compels us o say
come here. 1 ,
GOOD CLOTHING The Only Kind We Sell
mm m u iMrrm n s b r m mmjmi m m fee a. 7
Allied with Pendleton Woolen Mills, Pendleton Ore.; Washougal Woolen
Mills, Washougral, Wash.; Vancouver Woolen Mills, Vancouver. Wash., and
Eureka Woolen Mills, Eureka, California. :
corporation canneries for our
market, we need not expect more
than very moderate returns from,
this produce." The Slogan editor
believes the advice of -such men
as County Fruit Inspector "Van
Trump and Prof. Lewis is good;"
that there is room for great ex
pansion here in pear growing
of both Bartletts and the best
shipping varieties, like the Bosc
and Clairgeau. Prof. Lewis said
we should increase our pear grow
ing to ten times its present vol
ume. "If our growers will do
that, they will have a chance to
organize more cooperative can
neries. But the corporation can
neries are not to be despised for
what they have done and are do
ing. The expansion ot our fruit
industry would have been' and
would be now in a bad state but
for- the corporation canneries.
They have provided a market for
Uuntains on top ot mountains of
fruit that would have gone to
waste. And they have developed
markets that open the way for a
continued expansion ; of , our fruit
growing Industries tor their own
good, and for the good of the co
operative canneries - that "may be
organized in the future .
Annual Clearance
i Undo Saturday
Bujr how at Clearance Sale Prices before
. Sale Closes . ,
Damon's Grocery
899 North Commercial
. .... , M ........ . ... . ... j,,...,.. - - . i . ... ..., I... . - . ...j, - , - ,,, , ' ... .-..t l,; : ..j. :. -
' .
3 lb. Stitched Wool Finish, 2 lb.
Cotton Baits Cotton Baits,' 72x90 I
A Cheap Batt Finest Cotton to be had
- 85c ' 1.25 '- -':
Ladies Silk and Wool V Wool Mixed 66x80 : j
. Hose, One Lot to Close Plaid Bfextlcel . - 1
Pair : ' Pair " ! '
79c ' $7,95 .
' " ' , , . ... ... ,'
36-inch Otiting Flannel 4 Fancy Ticking
. Good Quality Pretty Patterns
Yard Yard
25c 42c
r 27-inch Bath Robing Mercerised, Table aoths
A Good. Quality . 72x108, -
Yard A Good Bay
50c;. ?2.45;
First Quality Blankets
f . . ' f Ti-v. :.. -t 1
64x76 Blankets, 1st quality, pair $2.25
72x80 Blankets, 1st cjuality, pair...:..2.d5,
66x80 Pretty Plaids, 4J41bs. pair ....450
66x80 Nashuas wool naps, plaids, prl $4.75
72x84 Nashuas Best, pair . '5:00
36-in. Challies - 36in. Percales
Pretty Patterns . . New Patterns ;
Yard V Yard : -
a s ' 19c ; . 19c ( 1
240-246 North Commercial
Street .
V . . -r - ' " " ' ' 7 ' - I , II UUUL'MKU