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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1924)
fTIIE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM. OREGON
" - THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 29, 192 4
' I 'i i I i I . i i - i i I i . . .-.....-.. . . " : -- - ' .'."-.:
II TO TIE IBEA
: fxi ii College
The. Salem District Counties
? are f Slated to Be -There
i ; ; Saturday, June 2.1
The? department of industrial
Journalism of the Oregon Agricul
tural College sends the following:
f Back to the fidela tarra,,!tne ex
periment station at .Corvallia many
hundreds of, west era, Oregon farm
er and 'their families will journey
for BtationfieM days "Tune 17 to
21. The days for the various
counties are -as follows:
; Multnomah, ' Clackamas, ' Wash
ington jand Columbia, - Tuesday;
llenton and Lincoln, Wednesday;
Linn, Thursday: Mne, .Friday;
and Poljc, ,Iaripnand , Yamhill,
' The 'visitors will assemble by
9:30 each .field day. back of Agri
culture 'han, ready for ,1 he first
field tflp,to View the farm crops
ZZY AND SAVE WITH
E2GT SIX CORD
D I'zvasSnhrt Hints
.for J ymTvmhXm boolcea j
rrccL ccTTca co., iw. o
riSFevt Ave., KTrk
nd soils experiments. iThe small
grain breeding nurseries out of
which have come some choice Ore
gon strains will be seen, likewise
grasses, clovers and legumes. ;
The visitors will eat their lunch
eons in the stock judging pavilion,
and enjoy a short program of mu
sic and speaking. Including an ad
dress by President Kerr.
j Inspection of horticulture In
cludes results In strawberry and
cherry breeding and cherry pol
lination. Then comes visits to the
animal husbandry, dairy, poultry,
and veterinary medicine 'sections
to see ; how the station handles
these " enterprises. ; Conferences
will be arranged for those seeking
special information, j
A side trip to study; the alfalfa
and' potato work will be made by
those Interested. ; j
For the Women,) Too ' ::
Tours of inspection of the tol
lege ; halls for women, short ad
dresses and demonstrations, con
ference and rest rooms, -will be
Droviderf for .the women visitor.
The small children will have ac
cess to rooms with toys and other
playthings, and the larger . ones
will play games under faculty sup
ervision. ' j
County agents will organize the
excursions In their j respective
counties, local farm organizations,
banker groups and chamber of
commerce ' members assisting In
promoting the "go see" spirit.
In a vain attempt to tame the
Wildcats, the Llvesley baseball
club lost Sunday. The Wildcats,
although handicapped by lack of
two regular players, did good
work. De Santl starred for the
wildcats, both at the stick and In
the field. ; Batteries: Ges'ner and
Schultz; Blankenship and Thomas.
4 ii i ii i
"I : suppose your landlord asks
a lot for the rent of this place?"
"A lot! He asks me for It near-
Jy. every week." r . : .
FLIES AND MOTHS
Prepare to Fight Cherry
Worms, Coming Moths
Damping Off Controlled
(The following "Farm Remind
ers" are from a current - bulletin
of the department of Industrial
Journalism of the Oregon Agricul
tural college:) ' n
The cherry fruit-fly appears In
Oregon early in June, usually from
the 5th to the 20th. The fly( lays
the esss that are responsible for
the cherry maggots which appear
in the mature fruit. The expert
ment station has worked out t
poison spray which will kill the
fly, thus preventing the deposit of
the eggs. It consists of lead ar
senate one-half pound, molasses
two quarts, and water 10 gallons
This amount Is enough for 50
trees. Three spraying are usually
made by most growers, starting
June 5 and repeating at 10-day in
tervals. Only enough spray to
wet the outside - branches is Used
by most growfers, as the fly will
eat It readily.
The coddling, moth will appear
early in Oregon thjs year if the
present warm weather - prevails.
The experiment station recom
mends that .all growers keep a
close watch for the moth and have
all spray material ready to start
spraying as soon as It appears.
Damping Off Controlled
Damping off of your seedlings
Is easily prevented by the use. of
the chestntit compound, reports
IV I. Wendland, Underwood, Wn.
The treatment was recommended
to him by the Oregon Experiment
station. Damping off occurs most
ly in seedlings of egg plant, cab-
r ' i -.
jor Economical Transportation
SEE THE NEW .
.! ' 1 ' ' ... -
-. . . - . i
,ON DISPCAY IN OUR SHOWROOM
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Body by Fisher
;. .''.! '
.m TZTON.CHEVROLET CO.
ii IJIGII i ANp aiE'lEKETA, . . PHONE 1000
L ' Opposite the City Ilall We Give Easy Terms
rAcI your Grocer For
1 i . . .... ..
A trial of Marion cheese will convince you of its being equal '
k to the best of Oregon made products.
jfV FULU CREAM CHEESE
Cheese, made from the milfclof the celebrated Jersey and
Holstein cows around Salem and
i 1 adjacent" territory. "
Made in one of largest and mosjt modern factories in the State,
. ' The same efforts that have made Marion Butter of
the highest standard are relied upon to)lace
. Marion Cheese in the' same class
- ' ' : - -
All we ask is that you give it, a trial and we feel sure that
you will also Boost for Another Home Product.
rjarhii : Creamery, Salem, Gregoid .
COL. AWL READY TO HANDLE 10,000 BONUS CREDITS DAILY;
GEN. HINES SIGNS FIRST CERTIFICATE
mMwrmT iv vii- tz tV H
B r.yi - i- --. i- rt.riT-' .-.r- ?i ' Trt'-i' fr
f The larger pitotograph Is of CoL
P. A. Awl. chief of the Mailing:
Section of the ' War . Veterans'.
Bureau, with his staff of stenog
raphers andj file clerks who will
take ; care Tf the bonus adjusted
Service credit from the War and
Navy Departments and 'the Marine
Corps and the Coast Guard Service.
About 1 0,000 credits, . will be
handled there daily, to a total of
about 6.000.OO0. The other photo
shows Gen. HInes, director of the
Veterans Bureau, and CoL Pen-
ington, chief of the Insurance TA
vision, looking' over a bonus service
certificate which Gen. nines had,
Just signed the first to be Issued
since the passage of the Bonus,
BUI over President Coolidge's veto.
bage, and broccoli for early trans
planting. The. solution Is ..pre
pared by mixing two ounces cop
per sulfate and 11 ounces of am
monium carbonate, finely powder
ed. This is stored for 24 hours
in a tight jar. One ounce is dis
solved in a little hot -water and
made up to two gallons. Thor
oughly watering the soil after the
seed is planted -repeating weekly,
will prevent the occurrence of the
disease. It is necessary to store
the solution in glass or stone re
ceptacles due to its corrosive na
DEAN OF SCHOOL MINES,
ON SANTIAM MINING
.(Continued from page 9)
ent condition is that the prevailing
direction of these zones of miner
alization is northwest-southeast,
and practically all of them slant
Into the earth or dip to the north
east. Gold and silver occur in
these complex sulphide ores, how
ever, not free, and apparently the
precious metals' are associated
with the base metals, as lead and
Iron and copper, in their chemical
combinations. Aside from the de
posits ' above mentioned in this
district there are one or two de
posits that have been quite exten
sively ; developed. The develop
ment discloses the fact that not all
of the deposits are compler. Some
of them are simple, chalcopyrlte
carrying gold and siler. Ores of
this nature ofer possibilities of
commercial extraction at the pres
The Quart zvilie District
The Quartzville district farther
south and In the watershed of
Quartzville creek, a branch of the
South Santiam, may be reached by
two routes, one by the South Fork
of the Santiam from Foster, thence
up the Quartzville creek. This
route at the present time is by trail '
from the point where Quartzville
creek joins the Santiam. The
other route Is over the mountains
through Gates, a wagon road most
of the way, but' the road gener
ally is ' badly in need of repair.
The topography of the Quartzville
district", is very similar to that of
the Elkhorn. The timber, how
ever, is probably of not as great
a commercial! value. The system
of veins or shear zones have a
general direction very similar to
the Elkhorn district, but the
dip Is not so regular. . The general
type of the ore deposits j of the
Quartzville district is distinctly sil
icious, that is containing much
quartz or high silicia bearing min
erals. So far, mining work shows
that the deposits lie . close to the
surface or are shallow. 4
There is one showing of a.' fair
amount of relatively pure galena
in this district. The development
work to date has not disclosed ores
of complex sulphide base minerals.
At the present time the district is
handicapped by lack of adequate
It has occurred to me several
times that these small mineral de
posits have commercial possibili
ties if they could be grouped sp
that there would be . quantity
enough to warrant the services of
a trained manager.
CHARLES E. NEWTON.
Corvallis, Oregon, I
May 26, 1924.
(Prof. Newton is dean i of the
school of mines, Oregon ! Agricul
tural college, and an authority on
A! JUNIOR SUMMER
There Will Likely Be 500
Club Members in Attend
ance Coming Summer
'Good morning, Mr. Oats, I see
you have no scarecrows in your
field. How do you manage with
out them?" '
"Oh, well enough," innocently
replied the farmer. "You see, I
don't need 'em, for I'm In1 the
fields all day myself."
BRACKS appear, joints: open up,
boards warp. THese are some of
tKe signs of surface trouble - which
lead to other and more costly trou
bles, unless arrested by the use of
paint, v . ; ;
Your house and buildings might be in trouble
right now. It's a good time to find oat. Then
get in touch with us and let us help you decide
what is best to do and how to do it. .We have;
' Rasmussen Paint and Varnishes in stock.
Hutcheon Paint Co.
I -X -"i."- wall
j wwwteajanglaStaai Inside
Floor Pint 1
The department of industrial
Journalism of the Oregon Agricul
tural college sends the following
Better satisfaction in Oregon
farm life as well as better profits
are aimed at in the work of the
girls and boys at the junior sum
mer session of the Oregon Agri
cultural college this year.
Radio, farm mechanics and
blacksmithing are new courses for
boys. Judging canned products.
home decoration, community en
tertainment, short cuts in -house
work and child care are among the
new courses for girls. 1
"Five hundred club members
are expected this year," says J. IX
Allen, assistant state club leader.
"Club leaders and others interest
ed in the work have announced
their intention of coming."
All class work and instruction
will be In the mornings, leaving
the afternoons for demonstrations
in handling livestock, managing
field crops, and growing garden
Vegetables and fruits.
Leading men of Oregon will give
talks to the club members at gen
eral assembly, 1:30 p. m. each
day. Governor Pierce, Superin
tendent Churchill, President Kerr,
Director Maris, and O. M. Plum
mer, of the Pacific International
Livestock exposition, are among
the speakers. Others to address
the boys and girls are representa
tives of the state bankers' associa
tion state chambers of commerce
and the United States department
Club songs and yells, a track
meet, baseball contests by coun
ties, swimming fn the college pool,
tennis, and other sports, will serve
for both amusement and training.
Parties supervised by club lead
ers will be held evenings.
1 SCOTTS MILLS T
SCOTTS 31 ILLS, Or., May 26.
Miss Henrietta Plass, who has been
in San Francisco the past three
years, arrived home Friday for a
visit with her folks. She was ac
companied tly a cousin, Mrs.
Gladys Shelton and two boys.
They expect to visit here about
Mrs. George Haynes and Mrs.
Arthur Rich returned home Friday
from attending the : grand lodge
or, the Rebekahs held at Hood
River last week. Almond Rich al
so attended grand lodge, all being
sent as delegates from the Rebek
ah and Odd Fellow lodges.
Miss Loraine Hogg visited her
Parents here over the week-end.
I Mr. and Mrs. Allan Bellinger
and small daughter were Salem
Miss Olive Merry of Eugene
visited her parents here Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Larson and
daughter Clara of Silverton and
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Larson of
Portland visited . Mr. and Mrs.
Almond Rich on Sunday.
Miss Gertrude Plas of Portland
visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. Plas, Sunday.
I HAZEL GREEN T
Miss Matke of Lebanon is visit
ing her sister, Mrs. Carl Morris.
Rev. Leila Luckey and Mrs. G.
G. Looney attended the Woman's
Missionary association convention
Miss Lorrine Fletchen of Salem
spent the week-end with Miss El
John - Zelinskl and famtlv- f
Qulnaby were visitors at the n r
Zelinskl home Sunday.
O. G. Looney, Guy Allen and
Glen and Mrs. C. A. Van Cleave
and Charlotte and Richard went
to Macleay to the cemetery asso
elation meeting Friday. '
-"S-lVvS-i. v Jv4' iw
V.' w jr
Let Us Plan
Your Vacation Trip
We will be glad to outline trip, arrmace ticket and sleepinc ear arcoromodationa
cbeck buccaee, furnish travel pubiicat tons a.ni ull iniormutiua. by otilu Uiepbuu.
The Oregon Electrie Railway will eel I ticket to the Eastern point abown beluw ,
and many other, and return, at the unumially low (are quoted. lily May 22
to Hepu lath, xood returnins until OctoUr 31. One way Via Califurbu almbtly
hie her. : - . ...
A wide choice of route and top-over ar arailable in both dirertinna. ,
ROUND TRIP FARES
Montreal . ..
New York ....
Trains of Fame to the East
North Coast Limited f Oriental Limited (
, BJ.&B.-Northern PM.C.B.& Q." S.P. ..OratKorMrn,0.. Q.
' For any detaiUdetirrdpieate call
at our office, writ or ttUphon !,
y J. W. RITCHIE, Aeont, Kalem, Oregon Klectrlc Station,
J . Telephone Main 727... : State and High Streets.
? s r. 4
Another 24 Hours
AND ICE STILL' IN THE
' ,We were to open tKe Automatic last
evening but inasmuch as the ice is
only about two-thirds used we
thought we'd leave it for at least 24
. hours more 7
. - : . - - t . " I
ri - .
giving proper TeingeiSuGii
' "II"' '
12 a era
jSPECIAUY if r:DL
INSULATION l Aiit ,
3 AIR SPACE -
j specially rr"-nx. J
INSULATION 1. 1
5' MINERAL WCXX.
ICE COOLED WATER
Always Available ; for That