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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1924)
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THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 23, 1924
Phonograph arid Radio Com
" bined in NeW Machine at
" . Peters arid Mills
V Peters tc .Mill Piano House,
SI 9 Court street, has just received
something entirely new in a talk
ing machine and radio' combina
tion. This company Is the local
distributor ior the Cheney talk
ing machines. The new machine
combines this Cheney phonograph
with the radio, j It Is known as
the Cheney console-radio combi
nation. It is from all outward
appearance a . mere ' phonograph;
nd will play records just, the
Wheels of Providence,
; Brought Me j Korex
l"l doubt whether korex has its
equals in the medical world." says
the Rev. George B. Pinckney of
07 Lawrence St. Burlington, New
Jersey, "Ior in the eight years of
rapid decline. II tried everything
known which a poor man could or
couldn't afford, and none brought
relief. Each day I declined more
swiftly, until the wheels of Provi
dence, brought korex compound.
.I'm in almost perfect ehape now,
and I think It a blessing to suf
According to enthusiastic users,
the benefits of korex are complete
and lasting. Thousand the world
over are now using this wonder
compound. Weary and worn-out
men and women, sufferers from
muscular pains, j lack in appetite,
lessened vigor and low glandular
activity, will be interested in learn
ing that the American distribu
tors of korex compound, the Mel
lon Laboratories, 546 Melton
Building, Kansas City. Mo., have
arranged. tor korex compound to
be sold in Capital Drug Store. 405
; State St., Salem; Ore.. ; Ask about
korex compound the ; next time
you are in this drug store.
11 KtiJU oMiifiiMuiii1
O ACK near the beginning
bears would have
not understood the science
The cavemen didn't know much about underwear, hair
tonic or phonographs, bui they did have to eat. The one
who could follow I the tracks of the game he hunted, or
read the meaning of a twisted leaf or broken twig, was
best off in life.
Then as now, the most consistent .reader of advertising
was best dressed, best fed and most contented.
has been something of
last few thousand years,
The CONSISTENT reader of advertising is invariably
best informed on what to! eat and where to get it; what to
wear! and how much to pay for it; what to do and how to
do it.i He's upon the most important things in 'life.' I Con
sequently he gets most from life. !
Throughout the ages, advertising has done -much id
life livable and pleasant
same as any ordinary Cheneyj ma
chine, i i
By taking off the needle attacn-
rnent . and the, load -speaker at
tachment it is changed into a!
radio. The change requires but
a moment' jtime. There is space
proviaea in. tne - .cauinet ior tne
A and B batteries, also space am
ple for two albums is included.
This new combination ' represents
a most attrctive union of these
two forms of sound reproduction,
fhe radio part, of the equipment
is manufactured .and guaranteed
by the Federal Telephone & Tele
graph company of Buffalo, N.
I TURNER NEWS ! I
j TURNER. July'5 21. Turner
people and the travelling , public
are rejoicing that the new pave
ment through town la finished,
also a. .short strip from the; oak
tree south to Mill creek' bridge. '
; Arthur Salisbury came from
Camas Saturday I evening, return
ing Sunday evening.
Mrs. J. L. r Webb, recently- re-
turned : from
ankle, she decided
not to extend her trip to Texas
as planned, jit I
Mrs. Walt and husband are vis
iting a sister. Mrs. Dr. Ransom.
O. P. H. Cornelius accompanied
bis son George and family home
to Colfax, Wash.,' expecting td stay
Miss Ethel Given is visiting
relatives in Seattle and Bremer
ton. T " ! - 1 - i
Mrs. . W. Martin, Mrs. Ora
Bear, F. C: Gunning and; wife, and
Rev. Pogue and family, jwho have
returned from Newport,1 were Sa
lem visitors Friday. j
Frank Millett and family, who
recently arrived from Minnesota,
visited with their cousin, Mrs. C
A. Bear, Sunday. Mr j Millett is
a twin brother, of. Mrs. R. M.
Kiser, formerly j of Turner. The
family hopes to find a suitable lo
cation for a home in Oregon.
Mrs. Evelynj Naderman; and
children spent Sunday at the par
ental Martin borne.
Wallace Riches drove over from
Tillamook Saturday evening and
spent Sunday at home.
The T. E. Meeks family arrived
home safely last week and report
ed that California is much harder
hit by drought ithaa, Oregon. .
. Mr. Balod and daughter.! Mrs.
Sanders, autoed to Wellington,
Utah, last week and will be away
for several days. j s
Percy Robins and his mother
visited. In Polk county Sunday.
Sid Brownell reports a fvery
light prune crop this season.
Miss Helen Cammock was a
Prtngle caller Saturday. i -
' Dr. Lang" was caned '' tor " the
Balod ranch llonday to care for
things, our prehistoric
led from the earth if they
of reading advertising.
an evolution in advertising
but the principle is just the
owe it "much.
the most of if.
a valuable mare that became very
Mr, 'Sanders came home from
Portland Monday and returned
the same' day.,'
Harvest. is nearly over and some
threshing has been done in the
William Grabenhotst . drove to
Eugene Gets Invitation
for Trip to Clear Lake
EUGENE, Or.. July 22. Wal
do Anderson, of Albany, was here
today to invite participation by
Eugene citizens in an expedition
to Clear Lake, the proposed source
of water supply for the principal
cities of the Willamette Valley
under the project recently launch
ed by the Pure Water Develop
ment league of, which Mr. Ander
son is president, i '
. The expedition is to leave Clear
Lake, which is located at J the
headwaters of the McKenrie river
on July 31 and the trip will oc
cupy! three days. Delegates from
Salem. Albany, Corvallis, Eugene
and" Springfield are expected to
go, Mr. Anderson said. ' : . ,
: -I i
ICRS. LA FOLLETTTC j
BELIEVES IN DOING I s
HER OWN HOUSEWORK
This unusual photfegraph of Mrs.
Robert M. La. Follette. wife of the
senator from "Wisconsin, shows her
wieldlnar a. broom In her hom. She
Insists upon doing much of nr
own bonsework. Her husrnd's
Independent , candidacy for -: the
prtde3icy was endorsed at the
-Cleveland convention of the' Can-
tference for Proareeslve Polltieal
Ration, . -. ;
t JV ' :-,. f . ' ;
ui'y-"-'i VVi Vi -f-Vi i-i1"-nf;:Y:"":--,-'-'---':':-'
Property of North Salem Res
ident: Found in Posses-
sion of Wanderer
Through the system of photo
graphing the fingerprints of all
suspicious characters rounded up
by the police at night, Frank
Murphy,; alias Frank Allen, was
taken before the justice court
Tuesday pn a charge of being im
plicated J(n the robbery or a North
Salem dwelling recently. Allen
demanded a preliminary hearing,
which will be given Thursday
morning at 10 o'clock.
The plan of fingerprinting all
suspicious characters picked up by
the police was inaugurated the
first off the week and Allen was
the first -victim.
Murphy was found in the busi
ness district after midnight Mon
day by, Officer Cutter. He was
taken to the police station, search
ed. and fingerprinted. Several ar
tides in his possession were iden
tlfied as the property stolen in
Several other men applied at
the station for a night's lodging
These were fingerprinted and a
check made upon descriptions of
men wanted by officers in other
places. ? The Investigation reveal
ed nothing and the men were per
mitted to occupy quarters In the
! The system will be continued
indefinitely. It was announced yes
EDITORIALS OF THE I
Paint and Education
Editor Statesman: !
' Without beating around the
bush let me approach ray subject
"Painted Faces and Education."
Those with a baser nature are
easily educated to things degrad
ing. Those of natural refinement
are equally easily educated to
things elevating. The schoolroom
Is not la strong medium for the
education of either. Religious or
ganizatlons are educational rned
iums for one the naturally re
fined, but cannot reach the other
those of our young people who
today are giving expression to
their baser nature by painted lips
CHICHESTER S PILLS
1 t.v J mOm. tr
XJ - I S "
and cheek's; yea, faces enameled
to the' cracltlng point, because but
few of this class come into con
tact with its everlasting! Influ
ences.1 As naturally as water runs
down hill so does social degener
acy seek the lowest level; no edu
cation Is necessary, but on every
hand there exists those influences
that lead to vulgarity and all its
associations. j ? 1 i
wise counsel at home, If
there is any, .Is but a dropln the
bucket compared to what will be
necessary ; t6 stem the tide of
failing" for this "beauty! stuff
that Is! so fast robbing our girls
of their self respect, and making
themselves attractive only-j to the
baser elass of society. !
An educational campaign of the
proportions of a community chest
drive; ior the like, is what these
uncounseled girls need to make
this "beauty stuff"; so unpopular
that it will be considered a dis
grace to even call for a. ''lip stick"
let alone, showing evidence of hav
ing used It. I '
Is there not some organization
that will come to -the rescue of
these unfortunate young girls.
and by a campaign of education
so unpopularize this degrading
practice ,that a man may waiic
down the street without constant
ly being shocked by the apparent
lack ior r ordinary decency as . he
looks into the faces of a large per
centage of the. young girls he
meets whose age suggests, that if
there is ever going to be red blood
in their veins it should be there
TWO LECTURES PLEASE
CROWD AT CHAUTAUQUA
(Continued from page 1) j
turer said that parents are prone
to leave everything to the teacher,
who gets, the ; blame when this
should be placed upon the homes
which I too rof ten are lacking In tne
proper environment. .
"The American race nas ceasea
to be healthy, normal animals and
because of this cannot reproduce
healthy, normal children to send
to school," he said. "People dont
know ( what ails them. This is
proven by the fact that $300,000,-
000 is spent annually - for patent
The speaker likened the school
to a store, with the teachers com
pared to clerks. Baskets filled by
the children, are Influenced by the
clerks, Mr. Ott said. He urged
that more time be spent studying
the pupils instead of prescribed
methods of teaching.
The Increase of the criminal to
day: was held to !be duo to the
fact that' the , world is breeding
criminals and . America Is1 import
ing them. ' . ' - ' '-
"The boy problem today is due
to too much varnish in the home
and the boy is not made to feel
at easo in the proper environ
ment;" Mr. Ott ' said In closing
He urged great immigration re
strictions. ' 4 i i
"Go make the. world; don't let
the world make you," was the
challenge brought forth Tuesday
afternoon by Sam Grathwell of
Ohio Speaking on 'Getting By
Your Hoodoo," he began with al
lusion to the witch' craze in Mas
sachusetts. "Modern hoodoos,"
he said, "can't be burned at the
stake. We have to burn ourselves.
for we ourselves are responsible
for what we get out of life."
Mr. Grathwell enumerated a
few 6fthe direct, of present day
hoodoos, namely, pessimism, sel
fishnes's, and sensitiveness. - PesSl
mism be defined as an expression
of fear, with nothing in the world
quite so paralyzing. Sensitive
nessj he brought out, undermines
character and makes cowards out
of people. He insisted that a
large part of the world had been
kept; down simply by the Individ
ual being afraid to speak, think.
and ;act for himself. The fear of
What others will think:' has left
many a man,, a nobody.
Mr. Grathwell defined the re
THE backbone of any picture is the story
'- and here's i a story with the strength
of Gibraltar! And so different!
A more engrossing plot has never been in
vented, and the climax !
'But we're not sroing to spoil it for you by
feiling too much. Just take,
quainted with ' The Stranger.
0B71SST0NE, TULLY MARSHAU
AT DALLAS MEETING
Old Cooperative Association
Abandoned for New Unit
to Exchange .
Tae Polk County. Cooperative
union of Prune Growers meeting
in . Dallas on Monday evening
elected the following directors: W.
M. EIliott,lV. S.'Battz, Glen D.
Haven, T. J. Alsip, 1 Henry Voth,
Edward J. Hines, Mark Hayter,
and Ira C, Powell. A '1
At this meeting, which was a
reorganization session, a number
from different points in the val
ley gave speeches, i Mr. Dickson,
Mr. Allen, and Mr. Silver, all of
Dundee, talked on the prune situ
ation. Others giving talks were
R. H. KIpp of the Portland Cham
ber of Commerce, Kenneth Miller
of the Oregon Growers, and Mr.
Taylor of Scotts Mills. J
Monday night 700 acres had al
ready been signed up.
Next . Friday the Union will
meet again to elect an officer to
the state exchange, i ;
- Failure of the .Polk county co
operative to, gain its required 70
per cent of the . acreage was an
nounced in a letter sent out to all
of those - who had signed up In
which the signers were definitely
released with permission to sign
up in the proposed new local un
der the exchange plan. ' This let
ter was signed by the "Bis 4" Dr.
A. B. Starbuck,. F. ! J. Craven, H.
A; Woods and . L. , R. Chapman.
The letter releasing the growers
follows; - . f ' '
luctance of older peopTe to change
their trend of activity j as a lack
of backbone. Age is only a minor
factor, he said. I
The worst handicap that can be
fall man he characterized as this
tragic lack .of confidence in self.
that indifference and ; cowardice
that never attempts, and there
fore never accomplishes. He em
phasized, too, the j Importance of
avoiding the inculcation of hoo
doos in the - experience of the
child.'" . -:i J, :i,
The entire lecture was freely il
lustrated .with anecdote and inci
dent, -many of these taken from
the experiences , of - the plucky
speaker himself, who out oLa
slum environment rose to distinc
tlon on the lecture platform.
This afternoon and night will
close the Chautauqua program for
the season. DeKoven's . comic
opera, "Robin Hood." will be the
headliner and a fitting end to the
program.,,; -The opera is being of
fered .by Ray Valentine's original
cast of SO persons.
Mountain View P.-T, Will
Be Host at Huge Picnic
: - I
The annual picnic of the
Mountain View parent teachers'
association will be held on Sat
urday, July 26, at the J. R.
Chapman's farm, "Twin Oaks"
one and a half , miles west on the
Wallace Road, the turn being
made atc the Inlah farm.
Goxernor Pierce will-speak at
the picnic which is one of the
roost anticipated event of the
communities. Brush College, Pop
corn, and Mountain View all par
ing Over from Salem. f
A sumptuous picnic dinner will
be. served at noon. The morning
will be given, over to a program
and' the' afternoon 'to sports.
The world Improves and even
in hick ; towns you seldom hear
show people failed aa "opery
a tip and get ac
JfcW) (Kw Ml l?A - : '
BITS FOR BREAKFAST T
It will pe the annual school
Slogan number, and you will be
surprised af the showing. If you
have a suggestion in this field for
the Sloganiledltor-r- please let him
know, today. ;
Ball Bros. I of Turner.! who
bought bne of the flax pulling
machines, - are going strong to
wards their 'first 50 acres. They
are now pulling for Polk county
growers, around Independence and
Dallas, j They iwill make their
puller pay for Itself the first year,
and then some, counting their own
flax; about 30 acres of their own.
An appreciative Commercial
street husband says it takes a
good wife to can fruit all day at
120 F. and then sympathize with
her poor tired mate when he
comes home frorahis desk.
State; street barber says that,
after all, about the hardest thing
to keep clean is a record.'
Supply has caugbt up with the
demand doWn at the YMCA free
employment bureau. But the de
mand will take a few jumps ahead
soon, with. evergreen blackberries.
followed by prunes and hops and
pears and apples and other things.
If you: think there is anything
like a crog failure, take a look
at the country out Silverton and
Mt. Angel jjway,' or' in any other
direction. iiTbe farmers are o
busy gathering in their . crops that
they do not have time to even talk
politics, i ' J ! - i
Buy it by
GIRLS GIRLSGIRLS !
Singing, Comedy; Dancing, Music
The Keenest Little
-"The Man from Glengary
and Fighting Blood"
V V 'im STARTS
rev. avirj is to
HAVE FINE GliUBCI
Cornerstone Laid for a New
1 $60,000 Edifice at Dick.
L Inson, North Dakota ...
Most Salem people knew Rev.
James Elvin and family when he
was pastor of the First Congre
gational church here, and was
very active in all lines of civic arid
booster work. He went to Sidney,
X. D., from here, and then to
Dickinson In. that state. The fol
lowing dispatch will give some
thing of his. recent activities:
r Pastor Visits Old Home
- Sidney. July 9 The Rev. James
Elvin and family of Dickinson. NT.
D., have returned to their home
after spending a week with friends
in Sidney, their old home. Mr.
Elvin expects to return to Sidney
July 16 with about eight of his
Boy-Scouts to attend the big Scout
encampment which begins the fol
lowing day and continues until the
26th. i .
. Mr. Elvin has - been very suc
cessful in his church work at
Dickinson. Through his efforts a
$60,000 edifice 13 being erected,
which will be one of the finest
churches in, thls section of the
country. Last Sunday the corner
stone tor this structure was laid
with full Masonic ceremonies . by
the most worshipful grand master
of Masons of , North Dakota, as
sisted by, the past masters pf the
Revue on the Road
r Circle V