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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 20, 1924)
' THE OREGON STATESMAN SALEM, OnEGON THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 20, 1924 7
ttrK?ATiTi'f i k... . : : , : .,.,.,., . . ,
Good j Birds and Intelligent Care are Not the Only Essen
tials to Successful Poultry Raising; Suitable Houses
are of Equal Importance
Now that our poultry industry
boom In the Salem district is fair
'ly going,' with prospects of in
creasing Indefinitely, n is the duty
and should be the pleasure of ev
ery pne here who is interested in
his city or his country to give it a
boost in all possible way.
It is sound.
It is solid
Because It Is being built up on
natural advantages; on the fact
that hens here will lay more eggs
poultry house is, it is not a reaj
hen home unless it is kept clean'.
Disease and vermin throe in filth.
Plan the house so that it will be
easy to clean. Put in a good floor,
have a dropping board, hinged
roosts, and nests that are easily
cleaned. Make sure there are no
cracks or crevices to afford hiding
places for mites.
Better Than Red Pepper
Sunlight is the best germ de
stroyer in the world. Prof. James
In a year than the same hens, or Dryden says, "Sunshine Is' a bet-
more sensatlve to drafts than farm
animals. Nothing induces colds,
roup, and other respiratory dis
eases so quickly as drafts strik
ing the hens while they are in
active on the roosts.
The semi-monitor type of poul
try house is very popular with
many farm poultry raisers. It is
tightly enclosed on the ends and
back side and has an open south
front. A house of this" type 24
feet wide and 3 0 feet long will
gurnish sufficient room for 200 to
250 birds. If a larger house is de
sired another section may be ad
ded. The super-structure is sup-
GAINST a background of ex-
fodils combined with Oregon grape
forsythia. and Japanese quince.
many of the charming matrons of
the city gathered at the Woman's
ported on posts set on concrete ciUD house yesterday afternoon at
footing. The walls of the build
ing may be of two materials
brick or hollow building tile.
Economical of Feed
the joint invitation of Mrs. James
Dusenbury and Mrs. Arthur Vas-
sall to meet Mrs. Carr Waller and
Mrs. Vincent Diaz, guests of hon
or. Wicker baskets full of blos-
Tho warmth nrflvidml hv a hnl
low tile building house means also 8y 8pFayS &D,A cPPer bw,s fu
that but a small portion of the
food is being consumed in the
form of fuel 'to keep the fowl
4 3 ?Vi-'
Semi-Monitor type poultry house of hollow building tile.
same breeds and strains of hens ter egg producer than red pep-
can produce In any other section.
It's the climate r it is our soil and
sunshine ; and showers. The ex
tra eggs are our margin of profit;
they make up the difference be
tween profit here, and loss else
where; or between big profits here
and small profits in other sections.
And. there are other, manifold ad
vantages, too numerous : to men
'"(The following article, under
the heading,' "Permanent Poultry
House Profits! will be of interest
per. Not many disease germs can
develop in a dry sunny house-
Hens require from two and one
half to three times as much air
per pound of weight as horses,
cows, or other farm animals. This
is because they maintain a high
temperature 106 to 108 degrees.
It takes air and food to keep up
this high temperature.
An open front, or partly open
front house, equalizes the temper
atures Inside and outside and
warm. The larger part is avail
able for the production of an in
creased egg yield, and for the
of Japanese quince blended in with
the golds, silvers, orchids and tur
quoise blues of the attractive af
Xt the door the guests were
greeted by Miss Violet Dusenbury;
Mrs. Dusenbury, Mrs. Vassal, Mrs.
Waller and Mrs. Diaz received.
Those assisting were: Mrs. George
A. White. Miss Margaret C?0sper,
Mrs. E C. Cross. Miss Mattie
Beatty, and Mrs. Josie Stewart.
The tea table was centered with
a basket of narcissus, hyacinths.
freesias, and Japanese quince.
Pale yellow tapers in silver hold
ers continued the effect. Mrs.
John A. Carson and Mrs. Charles
Park presided at the tea table dur
ing the first hour. Mrs. John H.
McNary and Miss Elizabeth Lord
pouring from 4 to 5 o'clock. As
sisting in the dining room were:
Mrs, Hugh McCammon, Miss Eliz
abeth Rutnam, Miss Charlotte Zei-
ber, Misd'ltovena Eyre, and Miss
Helen Marcus. Seventy-five invi
tations were issued for the affair.
The members of the Woman's
Christian Temperance union met
for a union signal program and
""r'"'0 Ul .BUiuuS u business meeting of significance
BLOCK I on.1M lM ,.tU 1 O i - K
coi it iu luc vtv;3sk 41 id oa iau
Furthermore, the impervious Oliver was named as the organi-
walls of hollow building tile do Eation official representative in
not allow a lodging place for the matters pertaining to the Woman's
parasites which prey upon poultry civic league with which the union
and interfere materially with the
To make the most money out of
chickens it is necessary to increase
the number of eggs laid by each
gives enough circulation of air to hen. Hens must lay more than
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,. ! .S" . . 'ft.. 'A., t. i V ... ' .. -
Gable roof type poultry house of hollow building tile.
to all poultrymen and prospective
poultry'breedera in the Salem dis
trict:) ' " ; " ' ' '
lly HARLEY M. WARD
Farm Building Fiitor of'1 The
. Permanent Ballder'
While good birds and inteligent
care are essential to auccesstul
poultry raising; a auitable house is
of etfuar Importance.. To be lef-
keep the house dry and comfort
able. Build the house deep enough so
the roosts will not be too close
to the open windows. Build it
low enough in the rear so the body
heat of the hens will help to keep
the Bpace bove the roosts warm.
Unbleached muslin or burlap cur
tains at the windows are neces
sary for zero weather.
has lately affiliated. Mrs. J. J
Nunn and Mrs. J. E. Galloway will
further represent the union. The
program of the hour was in charge
of Mrs. Alice Jenniaon. Tea was
served during the social hour,
Planning a two weeks visit in
southern California, Mrs W. H.
Byrd left Tuesday evening for Los
Angeles- She was accompanied by
Mrs. Samuel P. Joor of Chicago
Mrs. Joor. who has been the house
guest of Mrs. Byrd will return to
Mrs. F. G. Franklin, Mrs. H. E
Morris. Mrs. Roy Klein, and Mrs
D. A. Hodge will be represented at
the Presbyterial which opens this
morning in Eugene.
Miss Ruth Barnes, a senior at
the University of Washington, is
expected home tomorrow evening
She will spend the 10-day spring
vacation of the college with her
parents, Mr- and Mrs. E. T. Barnes
Miss Barnes is a member of the
Chi Omega sorority.
In honor of three out of town
guests, Mrs. H. A. Bunn, assisted
fe -y .
Adel roof type poultry house of hollow building tile
feetlve, a poultry ' house should
provide comfort for th,e blrdscat all
seasons of the year; it; should be
convenient for . the attendants; it
should be neat la appearance and
strongly builtr but 'economical In
' The laying . house should be
The warmly built hen house
with no ventilation is a hot-bouse
during the day and a refrigerator
at .night. Cold dry air is better
than warm moist air.
' Avoid the Drafts
Avoid drafts in the hen house.
Admit all the air from one side
65 eggs each year or they are Just I by Mrs. H. W. Nash, entertained
paying for feed and keep, and they recently at one o'clock luncheon
I TT. ' nk. KMKf& . I AIL - . a . . i
i. mB a. pruui. i me nuuor guesis xor me occasion
Wliere the Profits Are were Mrs. Alice Gale of Minneapo-
Two hundred and thirty hens 118 1 Mrs- Lucy Burridge of St
that averaged 72 eggs per year John, Michigan; and Dr. Minnie
made a profit of onlv S61: 200 Gale John of Sacramento, Califor-
heng that averaged, 124 eggs perjuia. The invited guests included
year made a profit of $373. These Mrs. W. L. Cummings, Mrs. S. J
profits do not include charges for I Hof ma, Mrs. O. A. Noyes, Mrs. M
labor. The farmer who received C. Petteys, Mrs. E. A. Cummings
and, from Ventura, California
Miss Laura Hall. Narcissus form
ed the centerpiece for the lunch
eon table. Mrs. Gayle, Mrs. W. L
Cummings, Mrs. Hofma. and Mrs
Noyes are all sisters Mrs. Bunn
is a sister-in-law of the group.
Mah Jongg continued through
the afternoon when Miss Alta
Jdnes was hostess at an eight-cov
er luncheon. Daffodils formed
bright centerpiece for the lunch
eon table! Two tables of the Chin
ese game were in play. Prizes in
the game went to Mrs. John Caugh
ell and Irs. H. H. Olinger.
Mrs Beulah Mills and Mrs
Lewis Griffith will entertain joint
ly at a pleasant afternoon of
bridge. The affair will take place
at the Griffith home. Eight tables
Weller's guests included: Gene
vieve Campbell. Uinta Kirk, Lor
ena Geer, Jene Hillpot, Lois Moor
head, Lucy Becke. Dow Lovell,
Ray Lucas, Gerald Mero. Cecil
Thompson, Glenn Drager, Wayne
Harris, and Harry Minto.
The members of the Cherry city
club enjoyed the hospitality of the
F. W. Steusloff home when they
met far their recent meeting. A
lb-cover dinner was served at
6:30. The dining table was rem
iniscent of the Irish festival day.
Following the dinner, four tables
of five hundred were arranged.
Mrs. C- O. Rice and D. J. Fry won
high scores. For the next meet
ing of the club, Mrs. C- O. Rice
will be hostess.
West Side circle of Jason Lee
aid society will have their social
Four with Mrs. W. St. Clair. Z053
N. Front. Friday. March 21. at
Hal Hibbard auxiliary will meet
Friday afternoon for the regular
business meeting and social after
noon at the home of Mrs. John
Seymour. 1425 N. Winter street.
As this is an important meeting.
it is desired that ail members at
A new term of Church Night will
begin this evening at the First
Methodist church. The pot-luck
supper and social hour will be fol
lowed with study classes at 7:30,
planned as a preparation for the
church evangelistic campaign.
The ladies' aid society of the
Woman's Relief Corps will hald
an all-day meeting today at the
armory. Each member of the corps
is asked to bring silverware and
plates, togeter with a covered dish
for the pot-luck dinner which will
be served at noon.
The Kensington club will meet
this afternoon with Mrs. F. S. An
nunsen, 1110 North Capitol street
Chapter G of the PEO sisterhood
will meet with Mrs. E. E. Fisher,
515 Market street, this afternoon
at the regular hour.
Miss Grace Smith and Mrs. J.
D. McCormack entertained the
yoifng peoples' class of the First
Methodist church on a pleasant re
cent evening. A unique program
and game-series was carried out.
Kenneth McCormack played appre
ciated piano numbers. Delicious
refreshments were served by the
hostesses. A large number of the
class were present for the party.
The Faculty Women's club of
Willamette university meet this
afternoon at the home of Mrs. T.
S. Roberts, 505 North Summer
.street. Mrs- E. W. Hobson will be
the assisting hostess.
Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Rossman
were recent guests of Dr. and Mrs.
J, D. McCormack. The Rossmans
are from Portland. .
72 eggs per hen got. 4 cents per
hour; while the other received 53
cents per - hour. "The profit is
measured, therefore,- Ty thd num
ber of eggs the farmer can induce
his hen to lay.- It's the extra doz- of cards will be in play.
en, or the extra two, three or four
dozen eggs per hen per year that
.... "-tt .-. '.. W. ' i 5- V2 T?K:t ' i I Jr.:
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placed on sloping, pprdua land,
preferably on a southern slope,
with the houae facing south ; or
southeast. It will then receive the
direct raya of the -iBun t oc the
greatest part of the days.; ' 7
"THo ' matter:: hoir wpeM-J119
of the coop; have the other three
sides tight.' Feathers are" a -hen's
gjed rpof type poultry house'of hollow building tUe
will put money into the owner's
pocket.- It: goes-without saying
overcoat they act as an insulator
holding in the body. heat. ' They
are a good protection against cold
but ? not : against 1 drafts., i Because
of herhlghrteniperature; pea1"
that these extra 'eggs are high
priced winter eggs.-
' 20O' Kggs 'a -Yew
By having 'proper bousing it Is
Inviting her guests to a lovely
dinner in the Rose room at the
Spa, Miss Helen Weller entertain
edon a recent evening. Miss Wei
ler will soon return to California
being enrolled in the Notre Dame
school there, and gave the party
preliminary to her leaving. Fol
lowing a delightful evening of
dancing, the guests made up a
supper party also at the Spa. Miss
which will return a profit of at
least $5 a year.
A flbck, no' matter of what size,
will do better in a clean warm,
dry and well ventilated tile house.
(EDITOR'S NOTE The Salem
Brick and Tile company, through
its membership in the Common
Brick' Manufacturers' association
and in tWe Hallow Building TUe
association; has access to many ex
cellent designs of warm buildings.
The ' company's officers have as
sured us that they would be happy
to render service to' anyone inter
ested, in furnishing- ideas- and 'the
discussion ' t) t k" advantages . and
building costs.) . -"-v,
In observance of the regular
club day and in celebration of the
birthday of Earl Fisher, the mem
bers of the dinner bridge club met
for an evening at the home of Mr.
and Mrs- Ralph Moudy. The cen
terpiece was of delicate green car
nations. Shamrock place cards
were used. Three tables of bridge
were arranged for the evening.
Dr. and Mrs. Olson were announc
ed winners of the prizes. Those
present were: Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Knowland, Dr. and Mrs. O. A- Ol
son, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Daue,
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Canfield, and
the hosts, Mr. and Mrs. Moudy.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Knowland
will entertain the club in April.
Eugene Rossman of Portland
was the guest of Kenneth Mc
Cormack fer a few days, recently.
Spring vacation at the universi
ties Is bringing loc?.l young folks
home for the few days. From
the University of Oregon the fol
lowing girls are arriving: Miss
Margaret. Griffith and Miss Ruth
Griffith, daughters of Dr. and Mrs.
L: f. Griffith; Miss Florence
Jones, daughter of Mrs. Blanche
Jones; Miss Gretchen Brown and
Miss Eugenia Zeiber. Oregon Ag
ricultural college girls who will
spend the vacation period in Salem
are Miss Amelia Babcock, Miss
Gladys Curry, Miss Annabelle Gol
den, Miss Mabel Marcus, Miss Lu
cille Moore. Miss 'Willeta Welch;
Miss Rita Reed, Miss Catherine
Barhyte and Miss Prudence Pat
terson. Miss Ruth Barnes or tne
University of Washington will ar
rive home tomorrow evening.
The Fitzpatrick twins, June and
Jewel, of 148 North Summer
street, celebrated St. Patrick's day
with a delightful party. Games
were in play throughout the eve
ning. Dainty refreshments were
Berved. Those present were Fern
Shelton, Claudlne Gillespie, Lorene
Broden, Vael Rogers, Mary Brri
ball, Zelpha White, Jewel - Flts
patrick and June' Fitzpatrick,
Faculty Women's club, Mrs. T.
S. Roberts and Mrs. E. W. Hobson,
Auction bridge club.
Chapter G of the PEO Sister
hood, Mrs. E. E. Fisher, at the reg
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Woman's Relief corps. All day
meeting at armory.
Church Hlght, Klrst Methodist
church, with social hour and pot
Kensington club, Mrs. F. S. An
nunsen. The Woman's Alliance of the
Unitarian church, 2:30 o'clock.
Mrs. Roy Burton 635 Union street.
The West Side circle of the Ja
son Lee church, Mrs. W. St. Clair.
2053 North Front street.
Oregon Products Banquet, spon
sored by Salem Woman's club at
6:30, the armory.
Comedy and pageant. Senior
King's Heralds, First Methodist
church, Friday, 7:30, silver offer
Tano club, Mr. and Mrs. E. L.
Women's union. First Congre
gational church, 2:30 o'clock.
Hal Hibbard auxiliary. Business
meeting and socitl afternoon. Mrs.
John Seymour, 1425 N. Winter.
The woman's auxiliary of St.
Paul's Episcopal church, 2:30
o'clock, Mrs. U. G. Shipley, 975 E
The annual election of officers
took place at the Christian En
deavor society meeting at the
Presbyterian, ? church. Pot-luck
supper was served and other bus
iness matters presented. The new
officers ire: President, Miss Gen
evieve Thompson; vice president,
Miss Kathryn Bates; secretary,
Miss-Erma Bowes; treasurer, Joe
Nunn; and state delegate, Helen
Moore. The convention meets this
year .at Eugene, April 10-13.
A diversified program, all of it
original, entertained the 21 guests
and members of the modern
writers' section of the Salem arts'
league who met Tuesday evening
at the home of Mrs. W. F. Fargo,
1085 North Church street. The
house was attractively decorated
with jonquils and St. Patrick
green. Rose . colored carnations
were used in the dining room.
Mrs. Mollle Brunk presented in
teresting criticisms on her own
story "Corner of the House Top"
which she received recently from
the short story extension depart
ment of the University Of Oregon.
Mrs. F. G. Franklin spoke of the
plans which are being made in
connection with the coming of An
thony Euwer. Mrs. Blanche
Jones, leader of the section, pre
sented a photographic portrait of
Edwin Markham, Oregon's poet
laureate. The photograph was the
interesting gift of Miss Kathryn
Guhnell, 'she herself having taken
the picture of the poet. He pro
nounces it his own favorite of all
sittings he has had.
The spontaneous program of the
evening afforded the following de
lightful contributions: Two poems.
"The Old Road," and "I Met Her
in the Dawn," by Perry Reigel
man; "I Am Glad for the Shad
ows" and :"The Unforgiven Fool,'
poems by J. R. De Spain; two
Doems. "Tomorrow" and ' "The
Dream Child" by Miss Ruth Hill;
an extended work, "The Oregon
Trail," in 12 cantos, by Charles
J. Lisle, in Which he describes the
travels of the pioneer in a color
ful way; and, also, "Gold"-an es
say; a sonnet, "March In New En
gland" by Mrs. John Clifford; two
poems, "The Ballad of the Quince
and the Currant," and "The Es
cape," by Mrs. Gertrnde Robison
Ross; a group of limericks by Miss
Edna Garfield; and an admirable
piefce of work, "The Harper," by
Professor Mi E. Peck.
Others present for the evening
were: Mrs. De Spain of Portland;
Mrs. M. E. Peck. Miss Ruth Law
rence, Mrs. Charles Lisle, Miss
Minna L. Harding, Miss Renska
Swart, Mr. J. M. Clifford, and Dr.
F. G- Franklin. The hostess serv
ed luncheon late in the evening,
assisted by Mrs. Gertrude Robison
Ross. The next meeting of the
club will be on April 1. with Miss
Minna L. Harding the hostess.
The many friends of Mrs. Mer
rill Ohling will be glad to know
she is improving rapidly from ill
ness which has confined her to her
home for the last week and a half.
The West Side circle of the Ja
son Lee aid society will meet this
afternoon with Mrs. W. St. Clair,
2053 North Front street for a so
The Woman's Alliance of the
Unitarian church will beet with
Mrs. Roy Burton, 625 Union
street, Friday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock. The guest of honor will
be Mrs. Minna Budlong, national
field secretary of Boston. Follow
ing the regular business meeting
the ladies will hear an informal
address by Mrs. Budlohg. Mrs.
Fereshetian will sing Del-Aqua's
"Chanson Provencale" and Runsky
Korsakov's "Song of India.'v
Much interest is being expressed
in connection with the pageant
' . rc
Let Pomeroy & iKeeneV
EQUIP .YOUR HOME ITH . '
A club purchase of 1 25 or more can t.
he paid for in our convenient club
plan way. Buy a complete set1 or
MAKE YOUR OWN SELECTION ,
Saturday is the Last Day of Offer
Buy this handsome Silverware now for Weddings,
Birthdays, Anniversaries, Thanksgiving,
Christmas ' ' "
Beautiful Correct Service Tray FREE . "--, - a ,
with each 26:piece set ' t
POMEROY & KEENE'S
"Gifts that Last" ' '' " " u'Gfft3 tat Lasf
Salem's Reliable Jewelers ' ' V
SHH State St. ' Salem, Oirjgon , '
which the Senior King's Heralds
are preparing for presentation Fri
day evening, 7:45 o'clock at the
First Methodist church.
"Dr. Cure-Ail," a two-act com
edy, will be given during the first
part of the evening with the fol
Esther Gulliford "Dr. Cure-All."
Chrystale Maxwell Maria
The office girl)
Wilma Ansman Mm. Brown
Muriel White Mrs. ficrawny
Grace Rose Mrs. Paddineton
Naomi Werner Mrs. Rotchkin
Klizabeth Lewi. : Kate Hotrhkina
Virginia Holt Mr. A!ihonso Jones
Annabel llawley Mrs. Jane rWimpinn
Helea Breithanpt Mrs. Blooning
Frances Burns and Lor ai line
Robbins appear in the second act
Piano solo Dorothy Marsters
Story of Burma Miss Grace Allen
Grace Rose and Elizabeth Lewis
Reading Miss Either Lisle
The beautiful pageant, "Isabel's
Dream of the World Cildren," will
be enacted with Miss Louise Kauf
man as the Dreamland Spirit and
Dorothy Gutekunst, as Isabel, and
the World Children as follows:
Japanese Virginia Holt,
Blanche Reece, Frances Reid and
Chinese Helen Breithaupt,
Frances Burns, Loraine Robbins
and Annabel Hawley.
Korean Grace Rose, Fern Col-
well and Delpha Savage; George
Gutekunst and William Mosher
Indian Lucile Miles, Chrysta-
lee Maxwell. Minnie White and
Latin-American Cloris San
ders, Elizabeth Lewis and NaOmi
American Dorothy Burns,. El
ine Rose, Delpha Savage, Delphlne
Savage, Kenneth McKenzie and
The pageant closes with the
song, "Jesus Loves the Children
of the World."
No admission at the door, but a
eilver offering will be taken by
the Senior King's Herald girls, to
increase their thanks offering for
J Stops Colds in 24 Houri
Hill's Cascara Bromide Quinine ejvei
quicker relief than any other cold or 14
grippe remedy. Tablets disintegrate in
10 seconds. EXnvenn proven ui
millions of cases. Demand red pox pear1
ing Mr. Kill's portrait. All druggistsH
- - - i - . . J
1 lb. Box
i tflusil or chest ax more easily
trtated exttnuUly with
Chpr tr Million Jf cw rr
' r ...t it
For Smart Spring Suits
Prove to yourself that you can save on
desirable and dependable wool fabrics
at Kafourys. We buy direct from the
largest woolen dress goods mills. 4
We are showing fine serges, Poiret Twills,
Canton Crepes, Tweeds, Princess Cloth, Wool (
Ctiallie, Wool Batistes, Mixtures, Novelty
Checks and Plaids also Homespun Weaves in
the most favored range ttf 'coloringsrfOr the !
Spring and Summer season.
Poiret Twills, 44 and 56 in. Per yard
$2.75, $2.98, $3.75, 498 '
Wool Crepes, 44 and 56 in. Per yard
$1.79, $2.50, $2.98
Checks and Plaid Novelties. Per yard
$2.98, $3.25, $3.50, $398
Your Mail Orders
Are carefully filled. We
prepay the postage or ex
press within a radius of a
On every purchase or your
money cheerfully refund
466 State St.
Portland SIHc Shop
883 Alder Su