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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1925)
THURSDAY MORNING OCTOBER 15, 1025
INDUSTRIAL OREGON PRODUCES
The advertisers on this page are OREGON FIRMS. Each takes pride in putting 'ORE
GON QUALITY' into its products, j hen you buy their goods you are assisting in a mutual
ly beneficial co-operation to bring bigger payrolls, more capital, more people into Oregon.
You help build bigger towns and cities. You increase and stabilize the markets for Oregon
farm products. ! ! . 1
Your success is inseparably interwoven with theirs. Every dollar you spend for their pro
ducts will influence the future of Oregon to your mutual benefit. Ask your home dealer to
supply you with x j !
This cnt is used by courtesy of the
'This cat U used y courtesy of the ;
Associated Industries, of Oregon.
Associated Industries, of Oregon.
TUP. OREGON STATESMAN. SALEM. OREGON
T. A. Livesley & Co.
Largest Growers, Shippers and Exporters of
PACIFIC COAST HOPS
Offices: Salem, Oregon and San Francisco,
HOME WET WASH
Can take the Wash
Iay out! of your heme
Price 75c and up;
1356 B Street I
Special $2.50 Schwayder
Suitcase for $1.00 j
342 North C-ommerclal
606 U. S. National Bank Bid.
Phone 859 , Res. Phone 469-J
DR. B. IL WHITE j
V " : Osteopathic
Physician and Surgeon, i
Electronic Diagnosis and:
' (Dr. Abram'a Method) j
Keep Tenr Mo-ty la Oregon Boy
Monnauate Mado at Salem, Oregon
CAPITAL MONTTMEKTAIi WOEJLS
J. C. Jones a Co., Froprtetera
Ail Kindt of Muuiavtntal Work
Factory and Office:
2310 8. Com'L. OpposlU X. O. O. T.
Ceaetety, Box SI
one 889. ' SALEM, OREGQ1T
OREGON FARMS BY
RADIO BY SHIPMAN
(Continued from page 6)
try, In whatever vicinity they were
campaigning. KGW. at Portland,
was open to all authorized party
leaders at all times during the
campaign. - .
i :- J tThe Hoot Owls
j The Morning Oregonian of Port
land is one ; of tbe oldest coast
It came . into radio
The industrial center of the United States is rapidly gravitating to Oregon because of the marvelously favorable conditions and prodigality' of resources,
us like the first pink of an opening rosebud. . Every dollar spent for "OREGON QUALITY" products stimulates it into full and refulgent bloom.
VALLEY PACKING COMPANY 2?i2E
Some Observations by the
'Typical Man of All Work
1 i on the Average Farm
(The following is the current
installment of the News Bureau of
Animal Husbandry, under the
heading, "Our Hired Man.")
I'd like to meet the feller at
the dairy who counts the bacteria.
Some job! ; . ' I
. The boss says every dairy farm
er oughter keep t a diary not
xbont himself, maybe,, but about
his herd. ' ,, ! .
- I remember the time I used to
think a hale of hay on the head
and a bucket of water in; each
hand was balanced rations. !
Says , the boss, "Come i .cold
weather, we'll have heaps of time
to give the milk cows a grand
Cleaning." Huh! I notice that
once ; clean. cow is lots easier
to keep clean right Along, f
When I asked the boss; what
.was he ; laf fin' at. he said, "Jim
Henkin's wife asked him for a
new far coat. Mebbe he'll put
hh machinery in the shed this
winter. " He'll save enough to pay
for the coat."
Funny how every October I get
,25 lbs. for 75c ,
3c per lb.
R. H. Wolter, Prop.
Cor. 16th and C St. Phone 1892
2218 SUM Telephone 2230
Painters and Decorators
Interior or Exterior Work
Wi ipecitliie on Interior work. Let
na stow yon Mat work wt aavt done.
after the war, when it took Dick
Haller, erstwhile New York re
porter and later Oregonian news
writer, as director, opening ; in
May, 1922, with a fifty-watt sta
tion and enlarging the following
November to 500 watts.
Haller had heard of various
comedy clubs on the air and was
talking to tbe news staff about it.
"Let's start a club out here,"
said Edgar B. Piper, the editor of
What would they call It?
Someone suggested the Hoot
Owjs, to roost on the Oregonian
tower and hoot on Friday nights.
A degree team was the next step
and eight Portland business and
professional men, chosen for in
dividual ability, began their week
ly publicity plan. They initiate
with lodge orders, they boost their
city, and stunts and pranks of the
vaudeville order fill the late air
on Friday nights. .. t
Occasionally they have the per
sonal aid of the Righ Reverend
Walter Taylor Sumner, Bishop of
Oregon. The bishop delights his
followers by playing such tunes
as Annie Rooney and Sidewalks
of New York on a circus calliope.
He even opens an occasioal radio
vesper' service with a calliope
The Oregonian estimates, ac
a hankerin to plough corn.
Ever since I learnt to do things '
without bein' told, I like my boss
TOKYO'S TRAFFIC DANGEROUS
TOKYO. The number of traf
fic accidents in the busy streets of
Tokyo are rapidly increasing, ac
cording to the metropolitan police
records. During the past 12
months, ended in March, there
were 6423 motor ..car accidents in
which 81 persons were killed and
3496 injured. Tnere were almost
as many bicycle and wagon ' acci
dents. In tram car accidents 76
were killed and 1925 injured.',;
Thousands of Dollars i Paid
Out for Dairy Products
and Employes Wages
Marion county has eight high
grade creameries runnlne at cap
acity and adding material pros
perity and .wealth, to the rarions
communities Vhere located and to
tha state in reneral.
. Three of these plants are locat
cording to letters received, that!
300,000 listen in on the Hoot
Owls each Friday night.
Out in Oregon they enjoy bld
fashioned music, and letters often
request familiar songs 'of yester
day. A popular group is the four
Walker brothers, old-time fiddlers
from the Forest Grove. Opera
stars have sung over KGW at
The Oregon Agricultural college
realized the value of radio for
broadcasting farm topics about
two years ago. In March, 1923.
they first went on the air with
lectures over a small station in the
physics department on the college
campus at Corvallis.
In October, 1923, at the invita
tion. of Dick Haller, representing
the Oregonian, the university ex
tension service began broadcasting
agricultural lectures and farm
topics from Portland, ninety miles
from the campus, every Tuesday
evening. On Friday afternoons a
special home-economics series was
broadcast under the direction of
Mrs. Jessie D. McComb, state
The schedule for 192 4-5 began
November eleventh, with a fifteen
minute lecture on animal husban
dry by H. A. Lindgr'en. Every
Tuesday these programs are given.
not more than fifteen minutes
each in length, covering such sub
jects as landscape gardening, crops
poultry, boys' and girls clubs,
markets and marketing, agricul
tural engineering, farm manage
ment, vegetable and flower gar
Radio Alfalfa Doing; Fine
A Silverton farmer writes that
he has seven acres of radio-raised
alfalfa which is doing fine." A
man from Halfway says that farm
ers will listen to radiocasts when
they won't read books on the same
A Hillsboro farmer writes that
he farms enough in the daytime
and doesn't wish to continue at
night on tbe radio, so he enjoys
the Hoot Owls. A stockman from
Aurora mentions the valuable talk
on swine by Professor ,LindgTen.
A man from Albany especially
mentions the bee culture talks by
Professor Scullen and Professor
Kable's engineering features.
Gene McDonald, of Chicago,
president of National Broadcast
ers, said the other day:' "Radio
is the greatest mechanical educa
tor the world has yet known. And
the farmer as he learns its value,
will sell his hogs to own one."
And won't that same farmer sell
the next carload at better prices
because of his newly acquired
radio market service?
Canby Paving work begun on
Oregon City-Canemah section.
Mad Oa Good City Proparty
Lw rata, aa7 payment plan; all paid
by and of year.
Fana loans, large or small tracts.
Private aoney. Sea ma first; yon
will it bo farther.
- G. W. LAFLAR
4IO Oregon Building
Milk and Cream
ed in Salem. They are the Marion,
the Capital City Cooperative and
The FaJrmejfnt. Others 'are the
Jerrerson Creamery, at Jefferson,
Silverton Creamery and Ice Com
pany; at Silverton, Silver Falls
Creamery company, Mt. Angel
Farmers' creamery and the Hub
bard Creamery. t
'Thousands of dollars are paid
out; through these organizations
for dairy products each week and
large amount of money are also
paid to employes i who establish
and maintain homes. All indus
tries are stimulated .br the cream
ery business and in this phase of
Industry this county Is surely
f arored. There is howeyer, still
MILK FOR SCHOOL
Gives Stronger Bodies, More
Alert Minds, and Resist
ance to Disease
The value of serving) fresh pas
teurized milk to public school
children is no longer a debatable
question in view of the results at
tained by many progressive com
munities all over the ! United
States, Canada and New Zealand,
where they have carried the work
far beyond the i experimental
stage. The reports of; the results
obtained show a high; degree of
success in every instance, i
Dr. Ira C. Brown, medical in
spector of the public j schools of
the city of : Seattle sys: 'The
city of Seattle is rated as the
healthiest city in tbe jworld, and
the milk consumption undoubtedly
has something to do With- it. In
1914 the consumption of milk per
capita of this city! was 14 of a
pint, wherein now; itj is .74 ol
a pint, nearly a one hundred per
cent increase, andi this corre
sponds to the period in which we
have been furnishing i and teach
ing the children the value of milk
as a part of the diet for all ages.!
The result is a healthier city, a
better school, an increased attend
ance and a more receptive student,
together with the upbuilding of
childrens' bodies, thus rendering
a greater resistance I to j disease.
This is our answer to the question,
'Why milk In public schools'."
I j ;
Its Wonderful Effects
In Seattle Dr. Brown j started
serving pasteurized milk in tbe
schools. The children whose par
ents could affor it bought milk
checks, the poor children were
given them by the nurses so that
they did not appear; objects of
charity, the money fdr the latter
coming out of the general school
fund. "Within six months of sup
plying milk tbe teachers found
that the efficiency of jthei children
had increased twb And j one-half
per cent, restlessness and 'fidget
ting seemed to disappear, the
condition of acid mouth jwas cor
rected and mothers reported nor
mal appetites were regained. In
fact, they became perfectly nor
ma children and the j only change
in their daily life was the addi
tion of pasteurized milk to their
In Other Cies !
Huntington, Indiana, was a pio
neer in milk feeding to school
1 i ! -
Specialists j in .
Studio: 429 Oregon Building
Square Deal Welding Works
Ox-acetylene and Electric
we specialize on cylinder blocks
and aluminum cases, heavy cast
iron, steel tanks, boiler and fine
welding, springs, frames and
fenders. I j
ii ; ;
If It's made of metal
we can weld it
349 Ferry St. j Salem, Ore.
. :'v,:t : L - ! i;
"The Richer, Finer Loaf
CHERRY I CITY
room for more dairies and, dairy!
cows. And with the Slogan "Im
provement in the: quality of dairy
-fllL Ji lL
GUY HICKMAN, Mgr.
Free Crank Case Service
High Pressure Greasing
1000 South Commercial Street
By Expert Workmen With
349 Ferry Street, Salem, Ore.
Stationary Tops, Acta
Oar prices will ples yon
In Alley Bck of City Tin Dept.
O. J. HULL AUTO TOP &
"A Home Away From Home"
$ 1.00 per day and up
j Frank D. Bl'gh
NEW SALEM HOTEL
Where Hospitality Awaits You
New Building, New Equipment,
- Best Located
George Crater, Manager
W. C. Culbertson, Proprietor
children. Three years ago the
Huntineton County Anti-tubercu
losis society asked for permission
to give milk to undernourished
children of poor families. When
investigation was made it was
found that the children of the
wellto'do, were undernourished
also. Weight charts were pub
lished, publicity given the work
and milk furnished to all children
The health and mentality of the
Children increased steadily.
Organized millk feeding at
Readiv. Pa., started in Decem
ber 1921. Scholarship and de
portment improved and tbe next
year the number of contagious
diseases among the pupils drink
ing pasteurized milk were reduced
from 42 to 9, indicating that the
milk diet enabled the children to
In South Bend, Indiana, fresh
pasteurized milk was furnished to
800 undernourished children the
first year. The sale of Christmas
seals by the tuberculosis league
supplied a fund from which the
Eat a Plate a Day
Ice Cream Co.
T. M. GREGORY, Mgr. !
240 Senth Commercial Street
Salem 80,000 by 1930
RICH I REIMANN
Real Estate and Insurance
307-3OS Oregon feldg.
v,;- .Phone 1Q12
animals .and dairy products" the
- i creamery business and the dairies
iwm continue to prosper.
poor children were supplied with j
milk. The children became in
tensely interested in building up 1
ttfeir bodies. '
In the Great Metropolis
In New York city it is estimat-1
ed that there are 216,000 under
nourished children, rich and poor
alike. The health department, a
few years ago, made tabulations
on school children and found that
with practically no exceptions
that children receiving plenty of
milk were the most' active. At
about the same time infantile pa
ralysis was epidemic in New York,
and the health authorities were
exhausting every means to pre
vent the spread of the dread dis
ease. After it subsided Nathan
Strauss, the well known phjlan-
inropisi. in a pubuc statement
said: "Not one of the 2500 chil
dren being fed on pasteurized
milk given out regularly from my
eight stations contracted the dis
ease." In Still Other Cities
Los Angeles reports that the
milk drinking children are two
years ahead of. the non-milk
drinkers in their school work.
Fresh pasteurized milk is supplied
to 53,000 children.
In Philedalphia, Pa., a milk
lunch furnished in the school re
placed dust covered pretzels for
merly purchased outside the
Roy Bohannon, Mgr.
City View Cemetery
L. B. D0NBMOOB
Salem Wicker Furniture
We SU Diroet
Genuine Battan Beed Quality
Bepairln;, Beflnliliinj, Upholstering
2218 Stat St Salem, Oregon
F. W. BLISS
AUTO TOP SHOP
Removed from 311 N. ComT. to
245 Chemeketa St.
AH Kinds of Wood
that save jmore dirty
work and doctor bills
ready to install, proper
ly design e4, and reas
onably priced. .We make
j - ; ;!
" I J
' j " : !
Hood at Front Street
Salem I '
100 Service 100
Auto and Tractor I Repairing
- We Know How
Wahsoma t ear Swrvtct Station T
Old Tim Gm One Mora
GENERAL OAS, CLS AJfD
, ACCESSORIES EES V ICS
A itipl tin ef Oroeeriti, Ooafaetira
try. Mult and Lunches anytima, Tk
Ckef XHOW8 HOW
AKSEKSOH, ADAMS ft 8Z7TKA
4ie-ii v. coMrcui a.
Am 17T - -
school grounds and . the health
and energy of the children im
proved considerably. Health tables:
showed increased weights and
fewer absences on account of ill
ness as a result of the addition of
pasteurized milk to the diet.
In Portland. Oregon, pasteuriz
ed milk is furnished in some of
the schools, where it is handled. by
the teachers. In Ringhampton.
New York, the. Mothers' club and
Red Cross take charge of the
work In Pittsburgh, Pa., a dairy
engaged the janitor to dispense
tbe milk, furnishing it free to the
poor children. Greater numbers
of schools are serving pasteurized
njilk lunches each year and all re
port the attainment of splendid
results. It pays.
, i I lei n jc Done in Salem
In both the Highland and En
glewood grade schools, the chil
dren were last year, helped. -tn
being given' a milk idiet. Tbe
same thing has been done in the
Lincoln grade .schdol.
This work is to be carried on
again this year, in at least the
Englewood and Highland schools,
Perhaps in .others, j It is under
stood thatjjthe county health de
monstration project, being carried
on for five years in Marion county,
will cooperate in this.
Geo. AV. Hug. superintendent of
the Saleni public schools, says
this milk diet has had a wonder
ful effect in, improving the school
work of the pupils here.
IS BIG CONCERN
(Continued from page 7)
a payroll of 33 people, and oper
ates 12 trucks in collection and
distribution of dairy products.
This is the concern established
and operated by F. G. Deckebach.
Associated with him are his sons,
Fred C. and Frank Deckebach.
.Auainxt All Comers
A large part of the butterfat
received by' the Marion Creamery
at Salem is made into butter, un
der, the brand "Marion Butter,"
and there Is no finer product
turned out in this country.
The milk is run through their
condensing plant at Salem and
goes to the ice cream trade, most
ly to Portland. Tje condensing
of the milk saves a large amount
on freight charges.
Clieese Factory, Too
The Marion .Creamery people
bought in January, 1924, the
cheese plant at Amity, the one for
merly owned and operated by the
Oregon M ilk league, a cooperative
concern. This is one of the best,
equipped and largest cheese fac
tories on lhe coast, and the Mar
ion people are making there a big
and fine output, under the brand
-' "Alarion Cheese." Its quality is
Cherry City Gleaners
231 NORTH HIGH
DIXIE HEALTH BREAD
Ask Your Grocer
, Wt Art Oat After Tv KUUani
Wt trt now ptvlaf over throo
qnarttrt of a adults doBart a yen
to tat dairymen of this atcUta for
i .s" -riM the Best Batter
More Cows and Better Cows
is the crying need
, Marion Creamery.
& Produce Co. '
'Ulem. Ore. . rhoae 2123
did for rem
As a matter of curiosity,' if you
are simply curious,' let us ehow
you what many laddies lay said
concerning the-results' we have
obtained for ( nem tfy "oA cairo
practie methoda. v Tbein testi
mony gratis. , 1 ?yj,2i
Phone for appointment
256 North High Street
Phone 87, or 828-R
If Von Want
A Home Built To
In a restricted residence
I.OKE STAR SERVICE STATIOW,
N. Capitol St. Plana 620
and will be kept up, to make" a
proper-running mate for the high -quality
of "Marion Butter." Both '
cheese and butter are sold all over
the coast. V
Dairymen and farmers ..gener- ,
ally in the Salem district are re-"'
alizlng that the cow is the bent
thing on the -farm the most :1m- ,
portant thing, not only in provid
ing the regular cream check, giv
ing direct profits, but also in main- '
taining and building up the' fer
tility of thes soil, on which aft
crops depend, and in mothering :
swine breeding and -poultry rais-
ing. . , - , .. .
The Marion creamery always
pays the top market prices for
butterfat, and it is sending out in
every direction milk tracks to .
gather -up the cream and milk.
They are anxious to secure new
customers and to encourage the'
increased production of those they
already have. s .f u
The plant of the Marion Jream-- '
ery -ig complete for carryrngr on
their, manufacturing and shipping,
and it is capable of handling an
Increasing volume rtf business.
World markets are opening before
6 Hour Service
Free Delivery .
WiUys Knight ;
Sales and Serrice
' ; ' ." ' '
High Street at Trade -
Gideon Stolz Co. ,,
JIannf actartrg of " "
Ume-Sulphnr Solntion - -
Tito arand yt tan defend ob foe'
. panty and toat.
Prices upon appllratioa
. : : ractory stir cemtr ef " "'
Itaaw ut WU tu,
-. Batata, Ortgaa -