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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 14, 1924)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON
SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 14, 1921
SEVKXTH DA Y rncr of 5ih nd
Cainra. N. Hal-ni, N. C. Krnnton, iiamor.
Fabbalh trbool at 10:3u and preaching at
11:30 a. m. Yoanf poplen mating at
4:30 p. m. Prayer meeting WVdnesday'k
at 7:30. A rordial invitation in given to
any en wishing to attend any of then
rice. Tba attendance at th Sunday
night Iwturwa in good. A rral law for
th Ribla i binc iwiimnl in many
hearts. ; People are tiegioninir to -te-Biand
a Thu saith the l.ortl. on the
tiabbath question. When (hey da iia el
lied. Subjwt for Sunday will be. '"The
Rixe of the CuthoHe Church Predicted in
l'rophecy." Thia is one of the moxt
intvreaiing leeture of the aerie.. If you
hare had doubts in regard to the authen
ticity of the Bible don't fail to hear it.
fof erioe starts at 7:"ti. i'ome and
hrm your friends. Motto, "Whera the
Bible U silent we are silent. Where the
B.ble. Speak We Will Speak." ,
' BETHANY Corner of Capital and
Marion streets. Sunday school 10 a. ra.
and Knrlisb preaching pervire II a. Hi.
o evening service. M. Iiennr, minister.
FIRST Corner Liberty and j Marion
Rta.. Itev. K. 11. Shanks, pastor. Ki'uie
school 8:45, Kd. S. hunke, Sup't. Morn
ing worship 11. sermon. "The Pre-Ein-'
inence of Christ." Antheia. "The Iori
Is King," Marston. Violin solo, "An
Old Irish Air.:" Kreisler, Miss Helen Set
ir. Solo, . selected, . Miss Grace 'awk.
BYPU 6:30. i Group II. Krnest Roth,
leader.- Kvening aerviee. 7:30, sermon;
t'Jeaus Is Here." Anthem, "Jubilate
in B Mat." Xecin. Violin solo, "Cradle
Song." Kreisiier, Hiss Helen Holig. Mid
week prayer meeting. Thursday, 7:30. A
pre-Chriatraaa aerviee, subject: "The
Promised Saviour.'. The church that
-i FIRST Center and High St., J. J.
Evans, minister; Miss llattie Mitchell,
iiaaionsry. The special feature of the
day will be a program at the evening
service, 7:30 o'clock, by the ladies of the
missionary society, under the direction
f Mr. John Humphreys and Mrs. Frank
Brown. Several high school girls will
have a special part in the program. The
rwrsim sermon will be, under the title,
"Then and Now." The Bible school
maintains interest under the leadership
ef Dr. Kpley; The young people meet; at
6:30. The men of the church join in
the Bible elasa at the Bligh theater, at
9:45 a. m
COURT STREET Corner 17th and
Court St.. K. Li. Putnam, minister. Bi
ble school 9:4 j a. m. Chris J. Kowits,
riupt. Our aim is 350. Do you attend
some school in the eityf If not be sure
and com todsy. Let all endeavor to be
en hand at 9:45 sharp. Music furnished
by Miss Turner's orchestra. Both wor
ship services i todsy will be in charge of
the lieavitt Soul Winning Team; Ted
Leavitt, evangelist, Claude Neely, singer
and Mrs. Neely, pianist. This will be
last week of the meeting. Service 7:30
p. ra. each day. Christian endeavor 6:30,
rienior and. Intermediate. Baptismal ser
vice follows , morning worship. Come.
It as make Sthis the biggest day of all
during these Series of meetings.
; CONGREGATION AI. ' 1
- CEXTRAl-South lth Su, Harry W.
Johnson, mininter. Sunday school sod
morning worship at 10 a. m. Young
peoples meeting at 6:30 p. ra; Preaching
service at 7:30 p. m.,sermon: "The King
dom of Heaven ia at Hand." The an
nual meeting of the church is railed for
Tuesday, Dee 16, at 7:30 p. m. Kvery
member of the! church is uregd to be present.,-,
L - J , ;
: FIRST Liberty and Center Sts.. W. C.
Kantitr, minister. ' Handajf school st 10
. m., witlt classes for all. largest at
tendance last Sunday, rood interest. Come
and find a welcome. W. D. McCallister,
fcup't. Morntnsr worship 11,. m, . Ser
mon" subject: ,rHere I Talc My Stand."
Christian Endeavor 6:30 p. ra., leader,
Lester Morris. Evening worship 7:30 p.
m. Interesting program of music, picture
and brief address. The pictures will show
us life in Buasia, a country challenging
the world' attention at present. The
object of address, "The Drama of
Nineveh." jPjrayer meeting Thursday at
7:30 p. m. j. j ..... .
Sonday rhool room of new church
tiuilding, corner ef Liberty and Chemeke
t streets. Kir.day morning worship at
,11 o'elock, Sunday evening at 8. Subject
of lesson sermon, "God the Preserver
of Maa," Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
Wednesday evening testimonial meeting at
H elock.:. Blading room 209 Masonie
Temple, open every day except holidays
and Sundays i from 11:15 to 5:30 p. m.
All, are cordially invited to our services
and to our reading room.
j :-. EPISCOPAL
ST. PAUfSi Church St.. at ChemeVeta,
Tie. H. D. Chambers, Rector. "Third
Sunday in Advenk"- Holy Eucharist at
7:30 a. ra. in; the chapel. Clutrch school
at 9:45 to which all children are invited.
The second service consisting of morn
ing prayer sermon and special music by
the vested choir st 11 a. m.. All wel
come. The Jjr... .branch of the Y.P.E.
juerta at 5 pi m., in the parish house
and the senior branch at 1 p. m. All
young people welcome.
, Famous 5 tube set. ' Priced at $60
We give Free 5 regular $4.00 tubes with
CROSSLEY 2-TUBE SET, No. 51
Good for 1 000 miles. Regular price $20.30
Dubilier Regular $4 value. Ours $3.25
Acme Transformer $6 value, j Ours $4
TOWERS HEAD PHONES
Regular $2.95. Ours $2.50
RICO KIT PARTS FOR A 5-TUBE SET
Regular $ 1 5 Value. Our price $12.50
FADA! 5-TUBE NEUTRODYNE, also
Built by an expert. For prices see us
vV;:-.-;. - : ' z- - y ' . 'v ; : :
Goode Electric Go.
1133 Jefferson St Between Summer and Capitol Sts.
i"1 ! :- : . :'- - ' ..-.
"(Above offer gooo! for 30 days only)'
FIRST C. C. Poling, minister. Regu
lar preaching services both morning and
evening, at 11 a. ra. and 7:30 p. ui. The
pastor will preach: both morning and even
ing n the person f i4ie "Holy Spirit. "
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m., J. F. I'lrirh.
Sup't. 'Issues for all age&. Christian
Endeavor, both Junior and Senior Mxrie-ti-s
at C:D0 p. ra., leader of the senior
society, Violet Peters. The annual elec
tion of the officers for litis was held
Wednesday, evening I ait with the fol
lowing result; President, Lent Stover;
vice-president. Mirism t l-ovel! ; recording
secretary, Lewis Miti'lel; corresponding
secretary, Esther; Thompson ; treasurer,
Ira Stover. Plans are being made for an
aggressive campaign, the coming year.
Tne cabinet will meet soon and -appoint
the various committees. Midweek ser
vice and "Get Together" meeting Thurs
day evening. The annual election of of
ficers for the church will be held at that
time. The entire membership is expected
to be present. t
HIGHLAND Corner Highland Ave.,
and Jhurrb street Kdgar P. Sims, pastor.
Hunday services: Bible school at 10 a. m..
Walter Stanton, Sup t. Preaching at It
asm., and 7:30 p. in. Young peoples
('.:. at 6:30 p. no. Monday evening at
7:30 Bible prophecy class... These classes
are proving a blessing and times of real
help. Prayer meeting on Thursday even
ing at 7:30. We cordially invite you to
these services. .';' .1
SOUTH SALEM Corner of Commer
cial and Washington Sts., Carl P. and
Minnie U. Miller, pastor. Sunday school
lO a. m., lr. Carl E. Miller, sup't You
will find this a splendid place to study
the Bible. We believe it to be God s
inspired word." Worship 11a. m. Chris
tian Endeavor 6:30 p. m. Evangelistic
message 7:30 p. si. Prayer meeting on
Thursday 7:30 p. m. ; -
CHRIST EVAN'GELKHL Stste and
18th Sis., G. Koehler, pastor. There will
be Hunday school at 9:30 a. m. Divine
services in English at 10:30 a. m. Young
peoples meeting at 6:30 p. m. subject,
for debate: "Resolved, That Tithing
Represent a Satisfactory and Biblical
Solution of the Problem of Church Fin
ances." Evening service at 7:30 under
the auspices of the Luther league. Bible
Study on Thursday at 7:30 p. m. Bible
school conducted by the pastor on Satur
day, from 9-12 a. m.
CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY Ta
bernacle Ferry Sunday school con
venes at 2 p. m. You will find a place
for any age and a good study of the
International Sunday school lesson.
Preachnig service p. m., subject, "The
Romance of Othniel and Achsab." Even
ing service evangelistic subject, "Pre
pare for the Coming .f the ord." Mrs.
Caswell will speak at both services. There
will be special services esch evening of
the week escept Meadsy, opening at 7:30
you will find a welcome in the Taberna
cle. - 1
FIRST Corner State and Church Sts.,
Blaine E. KirkpaU-iek, minister. Old
fashioned class meeting 9:15 a. m.. in the
northwest corner room downstsirs. Sun
day school. 9:4.1 o'clock. H. F. Shanks,
Sup't. Sis different simultaneous open
ing exercises are adapted to the needs of
the various age groups, and a competent
stsff of teachers guide the study hour.
If your are not connected with any other
school, you are welcome to come and study
with u . Morning t worship 11 o'clock.
Special music by the choir. The pastor
will preach a Pre-Christmas- sermon on
the subject. "In the Fullnesa of Time
Christ." The Epworth ' Leagues will
meet at 6:30 o'c'ock. A program of in
terest to young people will be presented
in each ef the three chapter, and all
young people are welcome. Evening aer
vice et 7:30 p. m. i Thia will be the an
nual Christmas Concert by the cho?r of
50 voices, under direction of Prof. E. W.
Hobson, with Prof. T. 8. Roberts t th
Organ. The prorram appear eUewher
in the paper. Thia will be on of the
big musical events of the year, and the
public is cordially invited to share it
with os. At the chnrch-night service on
Thursdsy, at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Franklin
will present a atereoptieon address on
the subject, "Christmss in Picture."
JASON LEE MEMORIAL Tho church
with a warm personal welcome for strang
ers, corner North Winter and Jefferson
street. Thorn Acheson, pastor. Leroy
Wslker, sssistsni, in charge of the Jun
ior church. The public, is cordially in
vited to shsre with the congregation in
the aerviee of the day. School of Re
ligious Education will open at 9:45 a. m.
Classes for all ages. At 11 s. m.' Junior
and : Senior churchea will unite for- wor
ship in the auditorium. Sacrament of the
Lord's Supper will be observed. Appro
priate message by th pastor. Those de
siring to unit with tho church will bo
given an opportunity to do o. Young
people will meet at :30 p. m.. for devo
tional service. Intermediates and Seniors
meeting in separate rooms. Strangers
invited and welcomed. . Tho hour of eve
ning worship will be in the hands of the
choir, and program of Christmas music
will occupy the evening. The wonderful
Christmss story will be given in song in
the following numbers. Part 1, The Christ
m narrative, "The World in Despair'
"Jehovah promises Aid" "Tho Annuncia
tion" "The Song of th Angels.. "The
Shepherfls" "The Nativity." Part 2 :
Tubes go Free with
Th Christmas messaged "The Song Is
Hinging Still" "The Star of Bethlehem
A My Guide" "Jesus Shines Brighter"
and "Glad Herald of Light." Male nd
female choruses, choir, duette and solos
will make up the music of the evening.
To add to the congregation's enjoyment
of the service the words printed on lesf
lets will be placed in the hands of all.
The pastor will bring a short appropriate
Christmss message. You are invited to
bring your friends with you. Regular
mid-week devotional service of Junior and
Senior churches on Thursday 7:15 o'clock.
LESLIE South Commercial and My
ers streets. H. F. Pemberton. pastor.
You are cordially invited to attend the
services of this church as follows: Sunday
school at 9:45. K. A. Rhoten, superin
tendent. An hour here will l of help
and inspiration. Study the flible and be
better prepared to live. ine interme
diate Rpworth League meets in , l-elie
Hall and the Senior Epworth League in
the church at 6:30. All young people
ar welcome. This is an hour full of in
terest and delight. Morning worship at
11 o'clock. Sermon subject: "The Search
for the Redeemer. ' Kvening meeting at
7:30. Subject: Jesus. Savior f Men."
Theie are the first of the Christmas ser
mons. Special music at both services.
You will enjoy meeting with the people
here. A neighborly atmosphere. Christ
ian fellowship. Gospel preaching, escel
lent music and a hearty greeting all com
bine to make there services worth while.
I'ome vt.nrself and bring your children.
Make this your home churchi Strangers
und visitors cordially welcomed. ;
rFA'TEB STREET CHCRCH Corner
Center and Thirteenth streets. A. F. llil
mer, pastor. Services tor Snuday. Decern
her 14, will be as follows: At 1 o clock
Sundsy school with clssses for young and
old in the German and English languages.
The regulsr morning preaching service at
11 o clock. 'ine pastor win spra uu
"God's plan to save the human race, in
working order." This service will be in
tha German lanruaee. The Epworth league
meets at 7 o'clock followed by the eve
ning service. The pastor will spess on.
The injunction. Follow Jesus, What
Does It Imply!" All evening services are
conducted in the English language, j t
SCANDINAVIAN Patrik Dahlin. pas
tor. Sunday school 10 a. m. Gust An
derson, superintendent. Morning wor
ship 11 a. m. Epwor h league 7:15 p. m.
and evening service 8 p. ra. You are all
cordially invited to the meetings, y
Twm OTD WT PAm nt V W t n -
Miinnr. i n ..,. " - - - - - -----
. i it i. . R,t MAetimer
icr ana a.i m-i -
C. Clarke, pastor. Sunday school st 9:4.-.
nr. r rana r. wnuu, "i'r
Classes for all sizes and ages with a
tpienoia iii. " t-i.iiT-, w.. .....
ly teach the Bible as th inspired word
of God. Preaching hours are at 11 and
7:45. Class meeting ai ".' '
mam auditorium of the church. Mrs. Ida
Garrett, leader. Eifty three remained in
. i . 1 mlallADirf
class lst nunuaj. um.
meeting at 8:30. Mrs. Ethel H. tlfke.
leader. loung peopiea mmi.m
Miss Martha Jaquet, leader. Testimony
and song service at 7:30 which every
bodyi enjoy. Cottage prayer meeting
. j i - . nf-iir . I the home
of Mr. Caroline Jackson. 1403 N. Winter
street. Regular enure n p. .j. . --"
l ra-i i.. r.ni. at 7 M 0 ine
eacn wruj - - - -- -- -.
psstor preaches on Sunday morning on
" . . . iti.i. L: A. . In ln
Our WTBipiinf jr "is" -.
. i .11 mn evanffelisl IC
evening inrrs w,i. . ..
service with s direct Gospel message by
the pastor. All are invited to enioy the
services and you will appreciate the splen
did fellowship and spiritual atmosphere of
a- -'i -i. ,(,ui 1 between
rtn.i vn vniinii W- j
Cheraeketa and Center streets. Sard
Willis Long, minister.! :" -
. . , 1 1 x n..,.it .tinenntendent
scnooi. nr. ii. '---",--- . -The
Men's Bible class and the Tn-C elasa
meet in Kigaon pariors, remrr v
keta and Cottage streets All other class
es meet in class rooms in and about the
church auditorium. n:
l i cs.MMAn "KAreeleams OI
ing worsnip. o-i"", u
Christmas" by the minister. The .choir
will sing "Consider the Lilies," Hearts,
organ numbers: "A.nd.nte Co Sloto
C.Jkin: "Ottrr.- J SPC.W.: and Post-
lude. aiaiiara. y.
eiety conducted by Mi. "d
Miss Davis. 6:30 p, m. Christisn En
de.r societies. 7:30 p. m. Popular
evening service. The congregation! sonc
aerviee will be made up of Christmas
carols. Special music by the choir and
.eJmon "the Will of the Wind" bf the
minister. Vdnesdsy. 8.00 P- - The
Pill Bottlt" will be P'8nti. thB
Tri-Ci class in tho church auditorium.
Coftaee and Chemeketa toi.J
Martio Fereshetian. minister. Church
School at 10:00 a. m. Graded in-true-t'on.
Class for adults in the study of
modern religious problems B""."
questions and contribute to the d.acu
ion. Devotional services at 11 .oo a.
m. ' The Laymen's League r-Perwill
be in charge of thia serv.ceand mm-
r OI int- ?TMm Vrs --.
lesa in me wurau.... r
will presch on 'Religion for the Mod
"rn Mn." Mr. John Goebel will read
th service and lead in the .'epons.ve
readings. Mr. John Pollock will read the
IcJrp'frV. from the Book of Acts, chap
ter 25- Mr. Russel H. Mohney will of
fer the prayer. Other members of the
chapter and laymen of the, church w,U
tak. part in services to be rrnged at
v.riou. interrals. Mr - Oeorge Trott will
offer a Tiolin olo while Mrs. ML Fere
hatiKti will sing "Open the Ustes oi
ttrmpTe.1' (Mrs. WV A. Denton .1 th
organ. ' r
UNITED BEETHEEW .
FIRST Corner Twelfth and Mission
streets. Sunday school 10 a. m. Come
2nd bring yonr'children. We
es for sll ages. Preaching 11 a. m. Sub
ject "The Great Commandment
eluded.) Evening service. Christian Kn
de.vor 6:30. Topi;: "Count and Share
Your Blessings." Lesder. W W Wells
A special invitation is extended to the
ounV fo'ks to this service. At 7 .30
Rev B. E. Kirtchman. a converted Rtis
sisn Jew. will brine a message. Subject :
The Bible and Pphesy in Relation 10
the Jews snd the church."" This will be
an interesting address;. Rev. Kertrhman
is an sble and plessmr spesker. Don t
flil to hear him This is .
of the ordinsry. Prayer meeting Wed
nesd.y evening at 7:30 in
peoples room in rear of chnrch. Mrs.
Calvin Hiday. class leader. You are in
vited to all of these services. We eeve
in and teach tne nioie
A No fanaticism. ah r w..
W. T.bbet, pstor.
251 Mission street. Ralph I. Bullock,
pastor. Phone 1439 -W. I Services Sonday
2:3ft p. m. Bible st4y. ,7:3f - .m
F.vareelistic meeting Tuesday, Thursdsy
and Saturdar 7:30 p. m. Bible study snd
prayer meetings. If you wsnt to hesr
the pure, unadulterated word of Ood and
see it in operstion. eome to these on
eetrn meetings. "8k Y Out the
ni,D rVTHS and Walk Therein, and Ye
Shall F:nd Ret Unto Your Souls. Jer.
6:18; Hose 6 3.
church or CHRIST 5 .
Cottage and Shipping St. Meet each
Ixirds dy t 10 a. ra.. for Bible study..
Preaching at 11 a. m. Bible lessons at
7;30 p. m. each l.ords day.
L B. S. A. hi
International Bible Studen's Associs
tion meets every Sundsy in Derby hsll.
corner of Court and Liberty for Bible
study, hours from i0 a. m. to 12. hs
kial Temple study commence st 2:30 p.
m. You are invited to worship with us.
OI.AD TIHIXGS 343H Court. Rt..' C.
S Johnson psstor. The mission is tsk
in'g part in the meetings in the rmery.
They are still in progress. The meetings
have been well tlended and the people
hsve pprecited the s'irring mesages
riven by Kvsnglis Hsnsen and Olsen
a a result of the healing service Wd
eesdav evepinc n number testified th
ther were hesled. Another service will
be held Sunday afternoon st 2:30. Bring
re sick. Ood heals as in the dsvs of old.
Meetings in the armory will close Sun
t e-ning. Meetins will connuue in
1d -Tidings hall every night next week.
The evangelists will He with o. Meetr
ings begin at 7:30. Everybody invited.
SEA SERPENTS STILI EXIST
Although sea serpents are now
generally conceded to belong to
the world of fables, the snake ed
itor of the Pathfinder has been in
formed that nearly 50 species of
snakes still make their home in
the salty sea. It Is said that these
snakes resemble the land -varieties
In many respects. The only great
difference is that they have broad
paddle-shaped tails which enabia
them to swim rapidly In order to
not ? flijrent
. Thin dopartment Is conducted by special arrangement between
ChurehlU's lladio 8hop and I he, Amertenn Radio Relay ague,
Ine., the national organization of radio oeratora and expert
tnenters. '- i
Adding Radio Frequency to Your Set
4. The Hayne IX
This is the fourth of a series of
how to add radio frequency ampli
fication to your tuner.
The Haynes DX tuner is a
form of conduetively coupled two
circuit tuner, and is one of the bet
ter sets from the standpoint of se
lectivity. It will hardly bo neces
sary, then, to add radio frequency
in order to gain selectivity. In
the original Haynes circuit, the
antenna coil is not quite as shown
in our Fig. 1, but the set is the
same to all intents and purposes,
so you will not have to worry over
the fact that the diagram in Fig.
1 is slightly different Irom what
it may have been in your building
In the Haynes circuit, the whole
secondary coil is tuned with a var
iable condenser, and then taps are
taken off for the antennae coup
ling coil. This constitutes what is
known as an "auto-transformer"
by using a varying number of pri
mary turns (made possible by the
taps) we can get varying degrees
of coupling between the antenna
and the secondary, even though
the two circuits are all on the
same coil. If only three or four
turns of primary are used, the tun
ing will be very sharp. .
In Fig. 2 is shown the coupler
and connections to it necessary to
Capacity - Coupled Tuner One Solution of
1 Interference Problem , '
There's no doubt .about it
the interference problem is going
to be the big problem this winter.
Super-power stations are already
being erected in different parts oi
the country, and while these sta
tions are going to be fine for some
one several hundred miles away,
they will raise "hob" with the un
fortunate local fan who has the
itch for distance.
Some of the higher powered sta
tions are now in operation, and the
interference problem is not some
thing for the future, but some
thing for immediate solution.
; Coupled tuners provided with
variable coupling between the pri
mary and secondary of the first,
or antenna coupler, are certainly
going to be necessary. Of these,
something has already been said
in previous articles, and we strong
ly suspect that we can profitably
say something again in the not
far distant future.
Our article today however, dis
cusses a tuner which has been very
much neglected, but which offers
many possibilities as one of the en
lutions of the interference ques
tion. The circuit in question is the
capacity coupled tuner, and in the
catch fish for food. Many of them
grow to be several feet In length,
and they are extremely poisonous.
All sea snakes are rather timid
under ordinary conditions, it ia
claimed, but when disturbed they
are known to attack savagely.
Their attack on the steamship
Ikala which recently anchored in
the Straits of Macassar is an ex
ample. The huge anchor aroused
the fury of a school of these salt
water reptiles. To avenge the in
sult they swarmed on board the
ship, crawling up the chains and
hawsers. Luckily no one on the
ship was bitten by the attackers
but it was reported that the ship
was held up for several ,days be
fore the snakes could be driven
CAT REAPS It K WARD.
Last July Blue Hell, a Persian
cat at Tacoma, Wash., aroused her
mistress. Mrs. Carl Hall, by jump
ing on her bed and scratching her
Into wakefulness and the knowl
edge that the house was on fire
She awakened her husband, and
their four children were hustled
out of the house just three min
utes before it collapsed. Recently
Blue Bell became ill. . "Veterinar
ians said an operation was neces
sary. When they learned that in
no other could Blue Bell's
life be savedlhey ordered the op
eration. "She saved the lives of
all the members of our family."
they said, "and we owe it to her to
do everything possible for her."
add a single stage of radio fre
quency, to the Haynes. The coup
ler is what we are going to
adopt, as a standard, and has a 20
turn primary, wound on a 3-inch
rotor, and made up of No. 22' d.
c. c. wire. The Secondary "S"
consists of CO turns of the same
sire wire on a four-inch cardboard
tube, and the tuning condenser
"C" is a .00025 mfd. (13-plate)
instrument, j If you want to use
a .0005 mfd (23 plate) condenser,
wind only 35 turns on the coil.
To connect up the r. f. unit, it
is only necessary to lead the out
put posts to!" A" and "G" posts of
the Haynes tuner, as shown.
In operation, tune the condenser
"C" of the amplifier unit and also
the variable,; condenser which tunes
the secondary of the Haynes coup
ler. Thesejare the only tuning
controls. The tickler should be set
at minimum position during this
operation. t the set tends to go
over into Oscillation during this
process, use a smaller number of
turns in the Haynes primary. This
can be done of course, by varying
the switch 'isvy, shown In Fig. 1.
After tuning in signals with the
non-oscillating tube, additional sig
nal strength may be secured by
varying the tickler of the Haynes
diagram above' we have shown a
typical hook-up which can be used
on broadcast waves with good suc
Part of the circuit comprising
the tuned secondary "S", the con
denser "OS"; the tickler "T" and
the tube, batteries and phones, is
simply the ordinary tuned-secon-
dary-and-tickler arrangement. The
secondary coil may be 60 turns of
No. 22 d.c.c. wire on a four-inch
cardboard or wood form; the tick
ler 20 turns of No. 26 d.s.c. on a
2 -7-S inch rotor, and "C-3" a
.00025 mfd. (13 plate) variable
The primary circuit, comprising
"C" and "P". is also regular. "C"
may be a .0005 mfd. (23 plate)
variable, and "P" is a 75 turn coil
of No. 22 d.c.c. wire, tapped every
ten turns. Be sure and mount this
primary coil a good distance from
the secondary "SS' and at right
angles to the latter. There should
be no inductive coupling between
them.' The coupling is controlled
by the two I variables, "C-l" and
"C-2". These may be 7-plate, 13
plare or 23-plate condensers.
In operation, both primary and
secondary circuits ' are tuned td
the incoming signal, and the se
lectivity is controlled by varying
the capacity of "C-l" and "C-2".
When these condensers are at min
imum capacity, greatest selectivity
will be obtained; at maximum. ca
pacity, greatest signal strength,
but broadcast tuning will hold.
This circuit offers interesting
possibilities;: try it.
ANNOUNCE I1Y RADIO
The Peerless Motor Car com
pany instituted a-rjovel method of
introducing a new model when of
ficials of that company announc
ed the Peerless Equipoised Eight
last week by radio.
Arrangements' were made to
broadcast an elaborate . Peerless
program on the announcement
date through one of the powerful
Cleveland stations. A famous jazz
orchestra, a banjo soloist, known
to radio fans all over the country,
and an excellent male quartet,
provided a variety of music during
the evening. Short talks by P. W.
Slack, the Peerless chief engineer,
and J. W.i Barber, Cleveland
branch manager for Peerless,
were wedged in between musical
numbers. Mr. Barber spoke in
place of D. A. Burke, president
and general manager of the Peer
less company who was absent from
the city on business.
It Is not altogether without sig
nificance that the "crazy gas" was
being developed for use In automobiles.-
KOSEIt ATTEFPTS TO AXS-i
WEIt QUESTION ttAISED
(Continued from pag 1)
of the operation of the state print
ing plantB ; of the entrance and
otber fees paid by students at the
University of Oregon, the Oregon
Agricultural college and the Ore
gon normal school; of the saloe
of worn out equipment of the
state highway commission, and
contributions or allotments for
cooperative work by the railroads
with the highway commission on
the roads and highways of the
state; of the fees for forest patrol
service and other similar items.
"Interest" to the amount of
29S.060.21 was earned on the
various funds' and investments of
the state., as follows: on deposits
in the various state depositories
throughout the titate; on the
loans from the rural credits fund:
on the loans from common school
the university, and the Agricul
tural colleger funds; on the irri
gation district interest bonds; on
the loans made to the Veterans of
the World war. and on the invest
ments of the industrial accident
and segregated accident funds;
"Gifts" were received by the
state amounting to $428.66, con
sisting of a bequest for the bene
fit of the Oregon Soldiers home
at Roseburg, and another, small
item turned into the state treas
ury. Under the classification of "sub
ventions", which includes all
those payments into, the stae
treasury upon the condition' that
the state set aside an equal
amount for a particular purpose,
there was received by the stale
treasury, $2,335,442.66. This sum
is made up. of items for forest pa
trol; for eradication of predatory
animals;, for the construction of
armories; for cooperative highway
or with the national government
and the various counties of the
state; for vocational y education;
by the national government for
maintenance of the Oregon sol
diers' home; by the national gov
ernment for a portion of its re
ceipts from sales of timber and
rentals of the national forests
within the state, and for some
other minor purposes.
The special "taxes" paid into
the state treasury, outside of and
in addition to the direct property
tax heretofore mentioned, amount
ed to $2,554,657.84. They were
collected by the insurance com
missioner, for fire prevention; by
the state treasurer upon Inherit
ance; by the insurance commis
sioner on insurance premiums; by
the secretary of state on gasoline
and distillate; and by the public
service commission on log booms
and rafts. '
"Fines and penalties" amount
ing to $32,004.76 resulting from
violations of the pure food law,
the narcotic and prohibition laws,
and the state motor vehicle laws
upon complaints of state traffic
"Refunds"- to the treasury
amounted, to $359,752.08. made
up of educational aid received by
soldiers of the recent world war,
and payments upon the principal
of loans to them by the state.
There were some small amounts
from other minor sources.
Under the classification of
"contributions" the treasurer re
ceived $2,476,122.97. beine the
amount of the payments in the-
state treasury by emnloyers and
employes under the state work
men's compensation act.
Dunne the year 1923 the state
sold various-"bonds" fh nroceeda
to be used for constructing high
ways; for making loans to veter
ans of the recent world war, and
for paying the interest on irriga
tion district bonds. The total
' ; v L-"' I:
I II - x . V
and waiting - VrSffijS ra ' "
i Vrr: a ' If 4 4 - . I I W
? in ill. ' ii ;j iiii :ii ! i ' VZZ vJfn r &a , I frhtJS
lrU rv -UJW ...
Merc thai 200.000 Conlon-Built
Wtuhmn r to muwmo
UK ta tiny ,
A. M. THE PRE-EMINENCE OF CHRIST
P. M. JESUS IS HERE.
The Church That
amount received from such sales
The payments just referred to
and the direct state property tax,
do not Include any sums received
by the counties or the cities or
any other -political subdivision
from any sources whatever though
there may "have been payments,
into their respective treasuries of
considerable amounts from some
what similar sources. The fore
going represents only the cash re
ceipts of the state for a year and
does not include any of its accum
ulated property, which at this
time, outside of its Investment in
highways and various trust funds,
aggregates more than $15,000,000.
This latter appraisement repre
sents the lands of the several state
institutions and activities valued
at nearly $2,000,000; buildings at
over $9,000,000, and apparatus
and equipment at nearly $4,000,
000. To illustrate the great increase
in state, activities in the past ten
years, we find from an examina
tion of the financial statistics of
the states, 1922, as compiled by
the bureau of the census of the
department of - commerce of the
national government, that the gen
eral department expenses, of all
the state aggregated $918,269,
4 00.00 for that year, while for
the year 1915 they were $379,
030.094.00. Comparing the expenditures of
the three Pacific coast states, it
is found that the state of Wash
ington for the year 1922 expend
ed for general departmental ex
penses, $22,214,909.00; the state
of California. $69,311,533.00, and
the state of Oregon. $28,563,652
.00. These amounts are for the
states only and do. not include any
items of expenditures of any of
their political subdivisions.
In Oregon there are more than
4,600 inmates of the various state
institutions. In addition, the state
is rendering aid to more than 900
dependents and delinquents who
are inmates of private institutions
throughout Oregon. And again at
the' institutions of higher learning,
such as the University of Oregon,
the Oregon Agricultural college,
and the. Oregon Normal school,
approximately 7,500 young men
and women are in attendance.
The health of the people of Ore
gon must be looked after by the
state, as well as their persons and
property protected. This is the
duty of the state in any organized
society. Just to the extent that
the state exercises its police pow
er, and ministers to the body po
litic, just to that extent is its fi
nancial obligation,' provided the
expense shall be reasonable and
the senrice efficient.
It is true that within the last 8
or 10 years, governmental activi
ties have broadened and extended.
A down payment o only 15 puts
your name on a CONLQB) aiectrlc
Clothes Washer to be delivered on
No More Payments Till February 1st
No present will be more You can reserve this wonder
thankfully accepted than a ful washer by paying only a
Conlon Electric Washer. few dollars down. We will
It means permanent relief putyour name on the tag nd hold
from the troubles and .the machine for you. Then we
worries of washday. deliver it free on December 24th.
Give her a CONLON for Xmas.
Picture the wonderful surprise it will
give her. Remember, ouly a few
dollars now and ho more to pay till
Portland Electric Power Co,
237 N. Liberty EL
First Baptist Church
Liberty and Marion Streets
REV. ERNEST H. SHANKS
thus causing expense to increase
very rapidly, but it must be re
membered that during this period
states have assumed duties and
obligations which prior to that
time had been given no attention.
The rapidity with which the states
have progressed In many respects,
especially in the matter of road
construction, and in ministering
to the health of the citizens, and
the desire to afford every possible
educational advantage to the
youth, have materially Increased
financial burdens in recent years.
800,000' Members Should
Not Depend on Legisla
tion Says L. J. Taber
Louis J. Tabor," of Columbus,
Ohio, Master of the National
Grange, in addressing the opening
session of the National Grange an
nual meeting November If, urged
the 800,000 members of the or
ganization to seek a cure for their
troubles throufh adherence to.
sound business principles rather
than by legislation.
"We have cold contempt for the
army of politicians," he continued,
"who belittle the intelligence of
the farmer by insisting that hi
prosperity is dependent upon their
support. True, the farmer needs
legislation the came as labor, fi
nance and industry, hut legisla
tion at best is but an enabling act;
self-help and not governmental
help will secure real prosperity.
"Orators have expounded, com
missions have investigated, writers
have given us a deluge of books
and literature on the farmers
condition and its cure with littl
lie pointed out that during the
(Continued on par 6)
SERVICE THAT SATISFIES