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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1926)
Real or supposititious
pP'-p-pp v;v v -v .
, Is re putfui to have naM he ra!--i
1 sngar beets in Wisconsin -25
years ago. and oalt not - crow
tsfcesv'At a' profit ;'
1 i mm ' V s :::J
Atil that majr hft trim. Whn
apoleon Bona part offered a mil
lion trxipe. In 1810, for a proe
for iratinK aurar from beet,
ihe bent that could b rown was
t,eta with '6 per cent Htitcar con
tent. - They run to , 25 per cent
bow. ; Hare here In the Willam
ette talley ,Ther ahould aterage
a!ove.l7 per cent nere now
There haa been a constant de-
frlopinent of beeta with an In
leasing sucrose (sngar) content,
and this has been going on faster
In the past few yeara than It did
W fore, owing to tha experimental
work of the big auirar companies
r.nd tha government experiment
stations. There la nor mora in
tensire experimental, work being
. carried on In any farm Industry
la the United States. " p
.. ' . v '
d (Beside, this, there Is greater
and more prof itabfe use constantly
Jn the byproducts. : In the use of
tbe-tops, which may now be dried
or bsed ia -filling alios. In the
,sL-Ot ,the pulp., which la, now
i dried- hjr a German process only
about fire years old. In the mak
'ag of power - -alcohol. In the
making of a MQ class fertiliser
"with the mixture of beet molasses
?US other Ingredients. . Also, the
,noIisses. is, now worked, oyer tq
t- higher sugar .content ' than
- u! I he sayed under old process-
The fact 13. the sugar Indus-
try i" progressive, and a lot of new
t.2 hare been discovered In ,25
'-cars. In five years. In one. ; .
''l-''' m m -'-- ' .
And Wet sugar growing was
-ormrly all hand Work. Now it
uy b all machine work, with
exception of the thinning of
wlto young beets.
ii P- - : -V-V- " ' p P
But whysay more?The more
han 250,000 sugar beet growers
i the United Slates, Increasing in
iwraber and average '; acreage an
Uaally. and the fact that sugar
t?er growing la the most profitable
i any -major crop In this country.
answer, enough to-the Turner
: lanj-ftctual or imaginary.
L,' C:- .:.-ry ci i-
chian Cas;ar corai-i.ny, owcina1
eight of the 16 beet sugar fac
tories In that state,, speaking be
fore the Michigan Wholesale Gro
cers association at Detroit on July
15, gave out some startling infor
mation on this! point, excerpts
from his address showing the fol
lowing1: ; i j p: -;p j : :
Last year the 16 Michigan sugar
plants, carrying an investment of
S25.500.000. showed a slicing
(consuming) rapacity of 17.000
tons of beets dally and an average
normal daily capacity pack of re
flned sugar ; of 4,225.000 , pounds.
For the beets sliced the factories
paid the Michigan farmers $10,-
250.000, and. in addition to this
cash for their beets, the farmers
took from their fields a crop pt
feed In sugar beet tops nf a value
of 11.250,000. and there accrued
to the farmers invisible benefits
covered by Increased yield of other
crops following: beet, over those
from land - where beets had not
been grown of a conservative value
of 92.ooo.ooo, giving in all a value
for this one crop ; alone of "f 13,-
500,000. PrPilp - '-p -; ppp ..
In addition to these direct bene
fits to the beet growers, the Mich
igan beet 'sugar industry main
tained . without I expense to , the
farmers , an agricultural staff of
225 men who constantly circulat
ed through the farm communities
and taught scientifle agricultural
methods and assisted the farmers
in solving their agronomic prob
lems of every kind. , Furthermore.
the beet sugar companies went in
to the labor markets of the coun
try; at 'their own' expense and
brought to the farming communi
ties of Michigan more, than 10.000
agricultural laborers ta assist In
:0:iEY FOR FARMERS .
GROWING SUGAR BEETS
tbbrers tmuch - harder to secure,
usipare the ether conditions.
; (It should -- be . explained that
radically everyone, of the more
ian 250.000 farmers In the Unit
1 States growing; sugar beets Is
'tt'ni; he same returns. That
the .50-50 contract is general
i tuts country, excepting in the
j.ai of a cooperative concern or
L vo in Idaho.. . .:,'' - ,-. j
P , . t ,4.nd. la Michigan
And 1f Mr. Fliflet will step over
e state line, from Wisconsin to
ihigan, be will find 16. sugar
ictories la .the latter, stated The
jnditions there are told in No. 3
i the series f 20 editorial print-
1 in .July and .August 'in The
' atesman, and they are worth re-
ewing now. 'The- following from
jft fene' of" August S- & -the edit-
. ial maAUoned: ' : 4 : P- '- '"
'III F VtSA Yt IVD tSTItl SEIIIES
Aittfle 3:" Indirect r.cnefits .;
Gr it as will be the' direct bene
s,tv. L'lem'. and the- surrounding
untry of sugar factories in this
IT, the-indirect, benefits will be
ill greater. -
For they, will be. many and -far
corn, hay, bean, potato, wheat una
ether crops produced in that state.
This service is of untold value to
Michigan farmers for it is a fact
. : , c -.1 the grower purchase the
farm. '- :z 3 -
In addition to the benefits men
tioned And which go directly to the
farmer, the Michigan Sugar man
ufacturers purchase from the rail-
that since the war and the passing roads annually from f2.50O.00O to
OUIGI! AGTIOiJ -I
Pape's Diapepxin Instamtly Set
tle Worst Attacks No Matter
. What You Ate or Drank . ;
1 : ' 1
I p f I
-..v' ..... V' i .'-vs.vr.
of the present Immigration laws
the farmer has been forced to bid
agaio.st profitable and highly or
ganized industry and the task of
securing agricultural workers for
the production of foods in the
ruraKdistrlcts is, today,, and from
now on. will become increasingly
on of the most serious and vital
problems facing our nation.., .".i
The" farmers of Michigan, ' as
most of those la other states, who
gtow : sugar beets are partners In
the beet sugar, industry,, sharing
in the profits to the highest price
sugar may go, but are not forced
to participate In the losses. The
price of other crops Is susceptible
to more or less violent-fluctuations.
Within 30 days after the
farmer startir delivering bis beets
he receives a cash, payment for all
beets delivered during the month
and ; this payment is repeated at
the end of each' month during the
harvesting period.,-The price does
not slump. Furthermore, the sug
ar companies will; when necessary,
advance to the farmer his seed,
fertilizer, agricultural Implements
and cash for the; labor necessary
for ;jhe v production of the beet
crop, and in many instances have
- , Starting Tomorrow
S3.0Q0.O00 worth of transportation
servi-e pay wages of "rom S3.
000,000 to 24,000,000, administer
costs and taxes f 2.000.000 to
S3.000.o00 and purchase from
dealers $3,000,060 to S5.000.000
worth of ojerating supplies' Inci
dent to the manufacture of sugar.
of. crops that follow and at the
same time rebuild and maintain
the productiveness of his soil
,' And it is thereiore . permanent
It wjil last forever
And it wjll give very large con
tributions to building up and
. f w a
'" - 1 l ii w ' ' r
WILLIAM FOX presents
Ah Always-Ra4 til RudT '
?'tk Meal SUt (DIev
. '..1V .'. ia"pJaet.. ij'
Yes," instantly f. Ypu 'eel good
that quick. .. In five minutes the
sour,' acid, dyspeptic risings, gas
on stomach, belching, bloat all
are 'gone.' You have -made the
d iscovery of your 1 ife. Now you
know, your may teat or , drlnk any
combination you like' without fear
of sour, acid-dyspeptic stomach
Try it and prove it. .Get a 60
cent : box ofj Pape's? Diapepsin at
any drug storc-r-Adv. ;
MEN'S LEATHER COATS
Ileel Ilorselii.le, Gol Qualify, Well Made, Belts 'or Not ,
, 8nH-ia.I G41 Values . ( , . - : " j C
FAINTEST CLOTHES : ,
- ' " lO Om. Oiled Canvas Ralntest Pants , - , ...
-, t ' JO Os. Qlletl Vmnvw Ilaintest Htf Khirts : - -
Just the thing. for th jium who Is out In the rain all day.
: .-CI ;'V : 'It wlU ketrp yoa dry. ' , . ;.
rlacldnaws, Blazers arid Loggers Shirts
AU Wool, Orrctm GohIs. ; Big Selection; XfW Stock "
i 7 - , IlHsonable Prices ' 1 ' " ,
$7.C0, $7.50, $8.00, $85. and $9.00..
JIens Gantner and Mattem
" J Coat Styles " - -
Clean u?. for this season .
S : f I-
$1.83 and $5.85 Men's and Your.2 Men's
"yp'Z FANCY SWEATERS :
Coat Style, large assortment, of patterns.' Sizes 134. to 44
f -4 : t Clean up for this season
YOUNG LIEN'S ALL WOOL SUITS
U - $21.50, $20.00, $1G.50 : ; . :.
LIEN'S ALL WOOL SUITS
I10.CD, 33.C0, $23J50, $24.50 r
t , Ileal Good Values " " ' . .'
Eritra Slzo Clothes for Birr LIt:i "
Ill , I -m mm m
I I I 1 1 I .
The sugar industry is 'ohe' that
calls for a raw material carrying
a price givi a nrofit to the farm
er, and which enables him tn di
versify his crops and scientifiraily
rotate them in such a manner as
will give a maximum yield per acre
W I LSON BROTHERS
HABERDASH E R Y
HEAD STUFFED FROM
CATARRH OR A COLD
X Says Cream Appliel in Nos: ,
" trilm Onni Air P'ssr T
; j Right Up. . t X
' Instant relief oi waiting. Your
clogged nostrils open rig'at up; the air
passages of your head clear and you
caa breathe freely. No more hawking,
snuffling, blowing, headache, dryness.
Ko struggling for breath . at night j
your cold or. catarrh disappears. .
Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm from your druggist now. Apply
a little of this- fragrant,, antiseptic,
healing .cream in your nostrils. It
penetrates through every, air .passage
of the head,- soothes the" inflamed or
swollen mucous membraae and relief
cornea instantly. . v ;
It's just fine. Don't stay stuffed-up
vith a eold or nasty eaiaxrh. .
IHE rich silks of Italy:
and Auitri a, of
. ' Switzerland -and
Prance brought thous-'
ands of miles to us for
... . ---:-
I the men of Salem. ; i
, e - . s ; n' '
This Imported: neck-,"
wear, with a choice se-.
lection made in this coun
try, comes from Wilson ,
; Brothers. We know
they're absolutely cor
' rect and represent the
latest styles that are be
ing worn in the , ." large
MiM'i-t1 ' ' "
: Priced at
1.00 to $3150
" i-v; iff
..... ,-... -r . , . J r
. - ? -i f
Masonic .Temple .
t " ereiU". . .up jsie. .11 Overalls. . P. .V.iip to size .12
..'-' i . . .!.; to slJ SO Pants, y. . . . , . s .up to size 5-1
......... . I ; to sUe 13 Salts. .... . . .v....ap to slw 50
'. - 1 d ecs fcr. Men and Doys; cost lillla mere
. tr.rElIil'i Lir.i.; .Wc c!j r.ct keep cheap shoes '
.. ., ... -J l w W ... w.l ,W.4
maintainlns lire stock and swine
breeding and dairying and poultry
raising, all of which Industries
make for prosperity and content
ment on the land, and for perma
nent "weahh both in the. titles and
in tin country. ,
THREE REASONS WHY YOU
1 Bccaucs of thoir creat heal value
2. Because they are clean .
3. Because they arc odorless :
WE HANDLE THE HIGHES GRADES
OF UTAH COALS ,
r ? j i r r ' t ' i 1
for, a ton , ; ....
Also Eucoda Furnace Coal
fcr, a ten
All Fuel Guaranteed
ia m m m i t i
: Go.rJ OSO ,
nt ,.f. .;.
A fiat gasoline of the
. volatility sod stability that
produce quick itaruag. Usi -
sccelcrauoa aad a maximum ,
vs of miles. ScieauLcally made
v. io pruviuc i lit. ijikaicsi tfca- )- -
the product of 48 years ol
retaiog expericau. J .
-A WILD -
STAMDABJD OIL COMPANY Cf CALIFORNIA'
fiuch is the picture.. -
We may look forward to such
a. picture in tne w niameue
ley. with a greater number of beet
sugar factories than the 16 in
Michigan. - . '
'i nnnn avn" Cirtt: . Vnv. 25-
(AP) As a ' tragic climax tohour tonight.
Thanksgiving Day , obserration, .
Mrs. Winn if red Carlson, wife of ,
Gus C. Carlson, of Portland, eith
er fell or leaped front the west
bank of the Willamette rirer near
the Sell wood" bridge and disap
peared in the water. The body
had not been recovered at a late
- Has All Salem Talking
- !--;';-----'! V "t-''''-1' .v . '' --. ;"-,' :i ;--s. P- -: y. - -- .T r, --v? r . ;:.
Has Been' '
HELD OVER TODAY
Afternoon and Evening At
. 'pi '-:pp P-w-:. p ;.i.f;4: i "::p-pp "p-: ' . P.pp 'i'.P.
travel in comfort '
and at low cost
Go comfortably by train- Relax and
rest enroute; plan your activity at
journeys end. Save time,money and
nervous energy. Convenient depar
ture and arrival times.
"Note .This Sche du I e
Lv. Salem Q Ar. Portland
6:41 a. W No. 16 &50a.m.-
9J3a.rru No. 18 lUSaum.
1:25 p.m. No. 14 3-30 p.m.
535 p. m. - No. 34 740 p.nu
Delicious meals in Southern Pacific
y dining cars on trains 16 and X.
Save money, too,9a.'KO round trip week-end fare.
roundrrlp ticket foruseany day.
15-day limit. Stopovers oa this ticket.
City Ticket Office 184 N. liberty St.
, Telephone: 80
OF IIGi-fflAM SHOES -GOES-lvIERREf M
Style Comfort, Service and Satisfaction is a combination found : only in the . best . of
, :. stocks. Our reputation, backed by twenty years of service, .
I MS II RES EN TIRE;. SATISFACTION
, FOOTHOLDS -
hold. Reg. 85c values
Kid or felt House Slip-
pers. , Reg. $2 to $4 '
65c to S1.95
Black ; and , colors in r
buckles and patent fas- '
teners. Buy them while
. - : ft,
v . Cliirbpodist
Says -The ' feet are the main
bearings to- the human .ma
chine, and it is cf utmost im
portance to keep them in run
ning order ALL DISEASES
and ABNORMAL CONDI
TIONS scientifically tre-'-
Office hours 9 a. m. i
p. lt. - .". ., .
LADIES' PUT.1PS and SLIPPERS.
Ladies'. pumps and slippers- all leathers and"
satin ' in black, and , colors. - Latest lasts, high
spike and medium heels. Regular $9.00, $10.00
and 11.00 values. - 1, . ' - -
$6.95 arid $7.95
LADIES' PUT.1PS and -OXFORDS
. All styles and all leathers, black, and browns,
all " combinations, latest toes, all t sizes and
widths. Regular $12.00 and $13.00 values.
$8.95 and $9.95
LADffiS' ARCHPRESERVER SHOES
By permission from' manufacturers we are.
able to sell Archpreservers at following reduc
tions: . K
59.00 S10.00 512.00 515.00
$7.95 $8.95 $9.95 $10.95 ,
LIEN'S EORSHEE OXFORDS
; Dozens of styles of men's Florsheim oxfords
in black or tan calf.' Latest lasts sold, as you
knowr regular at $10.00 and $12.00 everywhere.
Closing out price. - ,
$7.95 and $3.95
IIAIJAII SHOES chi 0XFOSDS
Black and tan kid and calf Hanan'shoes and
oxfords, all styles and sizes. Regular ,
CI 2.50 Oxfords- 015.C0 Shoes
!.A11 leathers in black and
tan. Sizes' 2 Vfe to 6. Reg.
$5.00 and $6.00.
Best quality, hip length
rubber boots. Reg.- $7.00
apd $8.00. ; v
Men's Black and Brown
Work Shoes. Reg. $5 to $7
$2.95 to $3.95
Best grade knee length,
all sizes. Reg. $5 value.