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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1924)
WTVS OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 31, 1924
, ' a)
i !;: UStDMiliDMIT
Portland Man ( Will1 Be New
- Head of ;Ofd : Soldiers' -;
Home at Roseburgi
George Kiddle, commandant of
the old soldiers' home' at Rose
burg, was relieved of his duties by
action of the state board of , con
trol Wednesday, 1 who appointed
William M. Hendersnott of jPort
land as his successor,' the change
-to 'be effective August 10. j The
appointment was a majority pleas
ure of the board,1 Governor Pierce
and Jefferson Myers, state treasu
rer, asking that a change be made
and Sam A. Kozer, secretary of
state,' in the minority. Members
of the board spoke highly of Mr.
Hlddle, ' but' lack of harmony in
' the home made a change of man
agement necessary, :it was said.
I Mr. Riddle has been head of the
Lome for three years. . The ap
'polntment of Mr.'Hendershott was
recommended by; the state depart-
ment, OAR. "providing that the
board find it necessary to make a
change. m Mi Hendershott is: chief
of staff, department '-of Oregon,
GAR, and has lived In Oregon for
nearly 40 years.
, Inmates of the home presented
a petition to the board protesting
against a -change -in superinten
dents. The petition declared that
the request for the removal of Mr.
Riddle waa merely the work of
agitators and that affairs were be
ing1 conducted in a' satisfactory
-r The. action of the board Wed
nesday followed a request made
by Spanish War 'veterans at their
convention in Grants -Pass, that
the case of John Maurer," an in
mate who had been denied' privil
eges of the home, it was alleged
Dr. Powell Explains Conten
tentions By Means of an
Pnblie speaking can be reduced
to a science, and is not altogether
aa - art, according to Dr. C. E.
-Powell i of Kimball i College of
Theology, who spoke at the Wed-
; nesday, noon meeting: of , the . Ro
tary cluo. His talk wag aptly il
lustrated by means of chart dia-
. grams. -'
- "In speaking before the public,
-It Is first necessary 'to bring the
'subject into the field of atten
tion," Dr. Powell said. 'Thoughts
. often-fail to come in the proper
sequence and it is only by; linking
the thoughts together that the de
sired effect may be obtained." ,
- Dr. ' Powell described thought as
a ' constant stream, subject to in
terruption. Alf mental objects are
made np ot sensations, he said.
The law of association of ideas
was held to be the law governing
pnblie ; speaking. Vividness, re-
: centness, repetition, contrast- and
comparison , are the determining
factors of this law, he explained.
In order to Impress an audience
with a message, it is first neces
aary to make a choice of adequate
Woodwork ia dry.
and iint can be more
and harden the paint.
best for yoa to mae. rj.
' Hutcheon Paint Co.
j , Salem, Oregon
a Rasmussen product f ar.Eotrp Surf ace
Just the Thingfor " Ywir Piciiic
MARION CHEESE made in LOAVES. A
full cream cheese that slices just the right size
for sandwiches. x No waste from uneven or
, triangular pieces, i Your Grocer handles it.
; i Ask for
"MARION LO At"
Marion iGreambiy & i Produce
.Salem-;; ..:'-!!:vVJ '. : r'". -.' '.
Summer Fruits For
HAT housewife worthy of j
the name can -watch the
fruits of Summer ripening
to her r garden without a vision of
these gifts of dame Nature ' im
! prisoned In glass " and 1 bringing
fragrance and good cheer into the
'cold days ofJWinter?. M
) This harvest cannot be gathered
In without hard work, forethought
and skill, i but by learning from
experience the hard work may be
.minimized, and t skill will grow
!with practice, forethought sug
gest that all s prepared in 'ad
vance aa far asi possible; The
ideal utensil 'for canning "and pre
serving is one that is light, whose
surface is impervious to the action
! of acids, which is easily and
quickly cleaned. -In-enameled ware
all these Qualities nave oeen com
bined and all the housewife has to
jdo is to decide Ion 'sizes or pre
serving kettles, fit wlU be found
' not only a convenience but an
! economy to have' not less than two
iIim and ioreferablyHhree. ; The
! larsrest slae viill be used for. can
ning tomatoes whole.- peaches,
Dears and the large plums. The
'second size is more convenient for
small fruita andiberries. Also for
cooking the fruit down, into: jams.
'or' the" making of - jelliea. While
the- smallest size" ia most useful for
utilizing small quantities of fruit
which would otherwise be wasted.
How to Make
m Smooth Jam
An enameled ware colander is an
acceptable 'adjunct to the canning
campaign. A smootn jam is onen
obtained by rubbing the well cook
ed fruit throuch this colander. All
Jams need much' stirring and long
enameled ware spoons will . be
found -especially well adapted ' to
this service. -Jellies and. canned
fruits need much skimming. There
fore be sure to provide an enamel
ed "ware skimmer. Last sin d aot
least comes the - enameled 1 Ware
ladle for dipping 'the fruit and
Jam into' the Jars er glasses.
The very first candidate in the
garden for the, boner of canning
ia that frult-vcgetable." rhubarb. Or
cle plant." It should r be " canned
Boon arter 'it appears n ureu
i more- tender and : the acid is less
sharp, r If, however, rhubarb Jam
is wanted the stalks left over when
-the family appetite ;, 'for rhubarb
"sauce has ' abated, may bo used.
; Cut the rhubarb' stalks ' into - Inch
lengths. place in the enameled
tvare Colander' " and 'wash . Very
-thoroughly by putting the colander
uvder a cold water faucet and let-
rtiog the water run over the rhu
words to : express the ideas the
speaker wishes to convey. '
, Dan'Langenberg kept his prom
ise and introduced the De Molay
quartet, which provided the musi
cal portion of the program. Sev
eral excellent numbers were en
thusiastically received. I Members
of the quartet were Leonard Chad
wick, first tenor; Harold . Soco
lofsky, second tenor; Clifford Hnl
sey, first ba&sj and Charles An
derson, second bass. ' ' ;
a good time to paint
Wood pores mr open. Crrlel
easily, filled. Warm days will dry
Don't put it off, put it on. i Paint
Paint. We recommend it as the
t - i .i
barb until all is .'clear. : Place in
an enameled ware preserving kettle
with a --very little water, cover
tightly and put over a slow fire.
When the rhubarb begins to get
soft add granulated sugar" in the
proportion of one cup of sugar to
one of the cooked rhubarb. 1-et all
cook again, over a quicker fire and
without covering-the kettle. Stir
until all " is a -smooth mass. By
adding sliced bananas to this Jam
a T Mcher preserve : is ; obtained and
one which is net common. s
Pineapples come into market
now in the '"arly Summer and late
Spring s.nd are sufficiently reason-!
able tn -price at that time to be- In- i
eluded in the list of early arrivals j
in the preserve closet. I
Pare the pineapples and cut the
fruit into small pleeea. ' Put i into
an . enameiea ware preserving
kettle and let it stand an hour' or
so. By that time enough Juice will
have been ? collected to make it
unnecessary to add any water. Put
the kettle on the lire, cover closely
and cook slowly until soft. Then
add 'sugar in proportion of a. "cup
of sugar to one and a half of the
fruit. Cook down, stirring con
stantly. A very delicious Jam i is
made by combining pineapple and
strawberries.; j ; Jf that ' is d esir ed
add equal parts of strawberries to
the pineapple. .
Strawberries are Very good can-;
ned whole - but even better in
a preserve or jam. Best of 'all
perhaps combined with raspberries.
Raspberries are - a most delicate
and delicious fruit but they do not
bear transportation well and cook
ed they are apt " to be flat. "For
that reason they are better in con
junction wltb. another fruit of more
decided 'flavor like the strawberry.
The berries 'should be carefully
picked over, but not washed. Put
them in : an enameled - ware ' pre
serving kettle, cover closely and let
stand over night. In the morning
cook "briskly' for half an hour, then
add sugar cup for cup.'' Return
to the' fire and stir- constantly until
the "berries are cooked down : to
a smooth Jam. Raspberries- can
also be used with currants and
with gooseberries. . 'i
Currant Jelly will always be the
best jelly made, though it must
be admitted that 'the wild grape
Jelly is ' a ' close' second to it, but
that arrives at ' the -very close of
the cannmg season and does not
Come into' this; story. Every house
wife has her own rule for currant
Jelly -but one word may be said
E. C. Wiesner and J. E. 'Walt-
man who have been spending a
week in Washington, returned
Sunday. ': 1 i
Monday visitors at R: O. Dunne
were Mrs. W. H. Baughman and
daughter June. Mrs. Nels JOhnson
and daughter Mabel, Mrs. King
and Mrs. Lee.: 1
Mr. .E..B. Fletcher' entertained,
a large crowd at the .N11, church
last Friday evening, giving a read
ing and humorous : talk . to the
young people. All report a fine
time. ,: . : )
C. S. Morgan, Mr and ,'Mrs. C.
C. Jefferson . and little j son " and
Agnes Mergan were Sunday visit
ors at R. O. Dunns.' : '
Farmers are busy having their
grain ' threshed and are pleased
with the good yield.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Harlan and
little son of Vancouver, Washing
ton. and Bessie McKay were Sun
day visitors at Geo. Vintons. r
Mrs. Fred Dickson and children
returned from a two weeks'" visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Wilson, of Seattle, 'Washington. ;
When you gee a tree torn down
these days you never know, if ii
was lightning or an auto.
Utensils Are Most
here.' The clearness of the Jelly
depends' greatly upon " how care
fully It is skimmed while cooking.,
The enameled ware skimmer can
get in good work on this process.
For people ' who do not ' Object 'to
the many seeds of currants. 1 the
suggestion is made that spiced
currants jare very good with cold,
meat. ' Strip the currants oft the
stems, but do not wash, put in an
enameled ware ' preserving kettle
and cook gently until csoft. 'Add
Sugar in the proportion of one cup
Of sugar to two cups of the' cooked'
fruit. Put'back -on the' stove and
jbring -toa bolL -Then add One
47tablespomfol"of "Whole 'clovfes. the
same of stick cinnamon broken up
small and a pinch of red pepper.
Let all boll up once again and put
in jars while very hot.
Thm Right Way to
Cherries Are one of " the ' nicest
and the prettiest of theXpreserves.
For canning. '; cherries " should be
ripe ' but;1 not ? soft, -and - the " stones
are not removed. Cherry Jam may
be ; made; of the less perfect fruit
and the stones are 'always taken
out. The 'Morello" cherry which ' is
too acid for eating makes a' beauti
ful ' and excellent Jam, 1 Pit the
cherries and place in an enameled
ware ' kettle, add sugar m propor
tion of cup for cn p. Cook rapidly,
stirring often until the Jam is well
cooked down. If there is a 'great
deal of Juice" take some -of It out
with the; enameled "ware dipper and
put in an enameled ware saucepan.
Let it boll up quickly, skim' care
fully with an enameled ware skim
mer and bottle while hot. This
cherry f Juice wil be found ' most
useful for pudding sauces to
Winter. ; ; . ." . ",.'. ; j
' In these' suggestions the" aim hae
been to brtng to the attention of
the housewife forma of ; preserving
somewhat : out . of ' the ' ordinary j
routine,! Thought and imagination:
on ; her part will - readily provide
her with schemes for other com
binations of fruits. Such experi
ment' are always Interesting and;
often yield most excellent results.!
The' fundamentals must be main-'
tained. the right utensils for hand
Hag and cooking-the fruit, great
attention to stirring and skimming,
and careful management of the
fire, not too hot, not too slow
Another Important point la to
preserve the color of the fruit
and enameled ware does that be-'
cause of Its acid-proof surface.
For the ' same reason ; enameled
ware is not discolored and It is
easy to clean up when lt Is' all
:VKRSES AND REVERSES
Ily Samuel Hoffensteln
"Where are you going, my pretty
: maid?" : "K t-
Anywheref (I'm not afraid
I am a modern maid you1 see.
And nobody keepeytabs on me."
r j 'y ii ' ' i,
The goose it Is asilly creature,
And shows It too. In every feature
And yet the man' I'd like to Bee
Who'd roast it for stupidity.
see, strange creatures in the
' 'ZOO, : j' ; '. .'" ' ' ''
Like emu, xebra, auk, and gnu;
But stranger creatures have I
Riding in a limousine.
Baby has a single tooth,
Which In dltates excessive youth.
And yet a man of eighty-four
I know, who hasn't any more.
It was the last night before he
was to leave-for college.
; They: were eeated on one end of
the: long Tine-covefed porch.
"Dear," began her fool, "I am
wondering : where : we'll be this
time next year." ;
"Who knows, dear," replied the
country vamp, "probably on the
other end. of the porch."
John M. Hampton.
Every fighter will tell you that
a pair of socks Nen the feet , is
worth one on the Jaw. y
First Motorist;! "You
cheerful." : :r: i
Second Motorist:! "I am. I Just
beat the train to a croseing.".
Fj M.: "That's nothing unusual
with you. Is it?" :
S. M.: - "No, but the cop: who
waa chasing me -didn't have such
good luck." :
i . George Carey.
I The Clever! Rouge.
Fred: "Did Stella have
hand read?" .:l , j - - y
'. Ned: "No but her lips were,
Mrs. Roy Hill,
7 Man 'and Supermani !
'Where are you going, my pretty
"To the barber's. Sir," aho said.
'Why; to the barber's,, my pretty
maid?" .. f, .
For !the "latest thing in. bobs,"
she said. :
Forth! from the barber's came the
maid, .' . -.' '
"llowjdo you like it, Sir."tahe said,
lie answered sadly; "How can I
j , rave?. .
When I've been wafting two hours
for a shave!" s
J. P. Q.
Jewel (aged five):
do you know where I
Mother: "No, dear." 4 ' '
Jewel: j "Well, I think 'I got it
from going to, bed barefooted."
I Mrs. J. Sargent. -
. Student stenographers ' all over
the country are : sending their
practice letters to friends of vbt-
ing age their letters consisting of
the j following sentence only:
'Now is the time for all good men
to come to the aid of their party."
' Lady: "If you don't' go away
I'll call my husband. He hates
tramps. He was down' and out
once j himself, but. he didn't stay
that way." ! 1 i
Tramp: " "Nothin' on me. mum
I was a hue band once myself, but
I didn't stay that way."
jJ An Appeal, f
I love my neighbors, yes indeed,
-! I love them all the time,
But j I wish they ; wouldn't beat
When my wash is on the line,
i Gertrude Watkins.
! v, ' If istorical N'otes.
- Prof eesor Thayor in the latest
and jmost authentic biography of
George Washington has called at
tention to the amount of abuse
he had to live down.
i Not the least among' the stories
concerning Washington is the one
aboiit the cherry-tree, which has
had i few rivals in publicity but
which has, according - to! Thayer,
done- more than anything else to
implant an instinctive contempt of
its hero In the hearts of four gen
eratlons of readers. 1
"Why couldn't George Wash
ington lie?" asked a little boy
I know." "Couldn't he talk?"
Keeping Up Wth Jones.
Jones: "I ee by the-naner that
rente for apartments and bunga
lows have, been reduced fifty per
Wife: "John, will you give
me the funny sheet when you're
through with it?" ;
TODAY-FRIDAY : , . , . - fe ff-.. -'
ldwS4 Sweet " Love ,
i - - -
CfV? j yFA K v '-ji 1 ; ? An entertainment,' not a preachment, ; but a drama.
l'-kWS i'MlinS. I W ; that uses thie pitfalls set for the weaknesses of 'the'
tETTKl illfffihfisMi Wo iyounger generation as a motive, touching on true con-
U' 4 ; 'itions in ouj-country, today. . ;
I : THRILL!! UU H ,V-.,
! THRILLS!! V& ' '
I Revenue cutters chasing r if
, smuggling ship. r f
Hijackers attacking and I -w V ;
looting rum running . i
' e j . .
' "llls'Xiabor Tronbles. -
. Acquaintance: "Why so glum,
Tempus?" ' - .
'I'se havin labor
too bad. What's
the nature of
Tempus: "My folks. Dey is
all time pesticatin' me . 'bout get
tin a Job, an .1 ain' wantiu no
' The Jingle-Jangle Counter.
"You may shoot, if you like, this
empty head, ' i; .
But spare my permanent wave,"
Stuart F. Smith.
: ' "
Many like a boxing bout:
Hot dogs lean to sauerkraut.
j . N. M. L.
Some at work are very happy;
Cheese at times is pretty snappy.
Lovers' hearts are all a-flutter;
Flapjacks take a lot of butter.
i -Robert Green.
: Flowing Lanxuagp.
"How is your, son getting on at
"He; must be doing .pretty well
in languages. I have just paid for
three courses $10 for Latin, S10
for XJreek, and $100 for Scotch.?
Kpadera ft re rqustil to rout rilut.
All humor, fpi grains (or humorous jnot
tofs), jokfii, auerdotes, pot-try, bur
lesque. satires and. bright Hayings of
children, must " be original ' and ; unpub
lished. Arrcpted material will be paid
for at regular prices. All manuscript
must be written on one side of the
paper only, should bear name of this
newspaper and should be addressed to
the - r' u n H h o p Kditor, The Oregon
i jonn -aiieiKi ana aaugnier, v;e-
cella. drove to ' Portlaad Saturday
In response, to a telegram stating
Mr MIelki's mother-had passed
away at her home In Wisconsin.
Mr. Mielkl took the early morning
train for , the east to attend the
funeral and will probably be away
some time. -Miss Mieiki returned
home in the evening, bringing her
mother, who has-been in Portland
the past two months, home with
Deed transfers were made last
week on the 76-acre property Join
ing the Fery property on the west,
Frank Fery becoming the owner.
The sale was made by C. N. Forette
the former owner. The Fery farm
lies along the new paved highway
between Stay ton and West Stay
ton. '.-"'' ":
Harry Humphreys, local real es
tate dealer; lias sold his Virginia
street property to Vincent Mertz.
Mr. Mertzv expects 'to occupy the
house after August 1.'
While returning home from
Newport I Sunday afternoon the
Buick Six : owned by Charles HalU
the ' local jeweler, -was crowded
off theade. mileswest of
, I Running pistol ! battle v jT i
! between officers on CJlV 7 VjV 1
,1 motorcycles ' and boot- ! A I Vv
leggers fleeing " in mo- i
sw at m w : . m a av m sr a a Mm-
J I P TL S.
I l Kit
Mi l u
HENRY WEINHARD PLANT
STAR BOTTLING WORKS
Eddyville, fajlng about six feet i
down the embankment where it 1
overturned and lodged "against a
wire fence along the railroad prop
erty, i Mr. Hall and wife. W. O.
and Cora CoOper were in the car
at the time 'of 'the accident but
none were 'in jured.' The car -was
slightly damaged, but was taken
from the ditch and driven on
home. ;' '- . :' .
Grain harvest In' this locality Is
getting welt j under "way, many of
the near-by itarmers having their
crops taken j care of. In most
fields the yield has been fairly
good, with isome excellent reports
from fall sown grain.
The "Masonic and 'IOOF lodges
hare just completed putting in a
pipeline to iconvey water to the
cemetery, which will satisfy a long
felt need oh the part.of those own
ing lots In the cemetery. James
R. Gardner ind Byron Denny had
charge of the work. '
Mrs. C. E. Brown, who was op
erated on - for removal of tumor
at a Salem hospital recently, was
brought to her home here last
week': where . she is convalescing
favorably. ! 1
' Mr. and Mrs. E. Roy and Wil
liam Smith; wife and son spent
the week-end at Newport, return
ing home-Monday morning. -
' Mr. and Mrs. James R. Gardner
drove over to Pacific City the last
of last'week for a lew days camp
life along the shores: of the Pa
cine. ; . .
'? Mrs. W. W. Crabtree is e,njoy-
ing a rislt from her mother, Mrs
Mary PaWete of Albany, who came
i i 1 il II V
over last week for & 10-day stay.
Mrs. Layman, who has been vis
iting for the past two weeks at the
home of Mrs. Horace Lilly, has
returned to her home.
William O. Cooper, who is en
gaged in doing some carpenter,
work at the Luke Dillord farm,
some three miles north of Stayton,
was in Salem Saturday on busi
ness. - ',-:., ' . '"
ARE YOU 100 EFFICIENT?!
is a' recognized f aci that a persons
with PILES U only 50 eScient,or1
k Relief should tkot only benct yea-
physicaliy, bat increase your earnm
f notveuxgical treatment focFlLECwCl.
cure voui or 4 UUAKAN I fc-tt to res Jiia:
your tee. My practice in recraa ana cciorv
treatments is the largest on the Pari , .."
Ckwst, my large stafiof skilled assistarm:
and most modem ofices being housed Li.
my own new building.
ad loaalBa mtt bau&-1
er arc assured of the unnnHJ
csr and comfort. ,
Writ tasir W aay FTTS ,
- inalrati book.
,""YU PA PC I WM H