Independence monitor. (Independence, Or.) 1912-19??, May 18, 1918, Image 3

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Overflow News from the
Western Youth
Nehalem Bay claims the cham
pionship, having subscribed 12,
UOO per cent in bond subscriptions, i
Their quota was $9,000 and they
ubscribed $106,500.
Twenty-five thousand Belgian
men and boys have been compel
led ti work on military operations
under the iwhip of German sen
tries behind the Germau lines in
the regions of Valenciennes and
Increase in railroad rates is
planned, amounting to almost 25
per cent in both freight and pas
senger service.
Two regiments of Oregon Guards
have been created, one at Salem
and one at Portland, with Wil
liam C. North as Colonel in com
mand. Portland and San Francisco
have been made the wool depos
itories by the Government for the
The harbor at Ostend was par
tially blocked by sinking a vessel
in it loaded with cement.
It is estimated that there will
probably be 5,000,000 men in the
Americon army in a year's time.
People are starving in Siberia.
Pope Benedict is to isue a new
peace offer on Whit Sunday (May
The enlisted strength of the
Navy, exclusive of the reserve
forces, is more than 200,000, ac
cording to official returns from
the Navy Department.
According to London reports
that government is in serious
trouble over the home rule bill
and conscription, and home rule
may be abandoned.
The Genu an ambassador has
issued an ultimatum to Russia,
demanding that Russia stop arm
ing her troops and the occupation
of Moscow is threatened.
The American army will num
ber 2,000,000 men before the year
is out. Next month the maximum
transport service will be reached.
American artillery continues to
pound the German positions. One
German battery has been entirely
destroyed and our men are alert
in barring the road to Paris.
Two hundred more wooden
ships have been ordered built by
Chairman Hurley of the Shipping
Another draft for men has been
made and Oregou .will send 1500
men. This is the largest call yet
made in this state.
The first U. S. mail service by
aeroplane started Thursday, JI ay
16, between New Yor and Wash
ington, a distance of 735 miles.
A breakfast of fruit, milk an;!
"crpsl wiH vti.rt the duy right, s
far as fd is concerned.
Fresh fruit, or dried apples,
prunes or apricots, help keep the
bdy in health. Dates or rosin,
cooked with the cerens i" the
last ten minutes of cooki'ip.
Cuod, and save suga. U.uiuiiv
tr'ess they have ldarl" skins, art
haru to digest unless oked.
V.ven at h itrh one.-4 null; is a
!-lie,;p food, espeeiall.- lot child
ren, whether used hot or cold, in
cetenls or made into co i a. l.-h
-hild will profit by at !:) a
glaso for breakfast, nu grown
iHOi le find it nutritious A quart
of v hole milk supplies as time
nouiishment as a pound of lean
crnmeal mush, oaTm-Hl, hon
iuy (grits) andr rice are mtiHi
cheaper than the n-ady-to-eat
breakfast foods. A package of
1 thoucrh it may
may cost but 15 cents, may con
tain only a quarter of a pound
That is CO cents a pound Tor c-i
eals as much as a bushel cost a
few years ago, and cijjht or ten
times as much as cornmeal cft
at seven cents a pound. Corn
and oatmeal must be well cooked
to be good, preferably over
night in a double boiler or fire
less cooker. At least 30 minutes
cooking is required. Here is the
1'. S. receipt for cooking oatmeal :
I'se two and one half cups of
rolled oats, two and one half tea
spoons salt and six cups water.
Rring salted water to boil. Stir
in the rolled oats slowly and ook
for one hour, or over night. If
this is eaten with milk or butter
no bread is needed at breakfast.
French Drink Chocolate
Chocolate is becomiug a most
popular drink with French -
diers since it has been introduced
in the Y. M. C. A. huts over there.
Star Runner to Serve
Archie Ilahn, star performer in
the Olympic games in St. Louis
in 1904, and at Athens in !) Ui,
National champion in 1903, is go
ing overseas in Y. M. C. A. ser
vice among American trops.
Sports at the Front
Under the direction of the
Y. M. C. A. a half mile track for
athletics has been constructed
near the sector which American
troops in France are guarding ex
clusively. Poet Creates Record
In nine months James V. Foley,
poet humorist, has spoken to 2lK.i
audiences of soldiers, sailors, av
iators ami marines in Y. M. C. A.
buidldngs in the Western canton
ments. The American Spirit
American soldiers are playing
baseball in France where the
crash of the bat agaiust the ball
vies with the bursting of Germai
shrapnel shells.
American Mills Are Urged
to Manufacture Peanut Oil;
s Good Market for By-Products
It Is possible with the use of im
proved machinery for cleaning, shell
ing and pressing peanuts, to make a j
high grade of oil In American mills i
which is well suited for use in cook
ing, according to the United States de
partment of agriculture. Before the
war cut off practically all Imports of
French and Dutch peanut oils, the
United States was Importing nearly
900,000 gallons a year at an overage
price for all grades. Including soap
stock, of more than half that of
edible olive oil. Specialists of the de
partment state that American oil mUls ,
should prepare to make this oil at :
home both to utilize the large peanut :'
crop and to Jncrease their profits. 1
1'onmit oil mills, the specialists say.
should be located where the fanners
can profitably grow the Spanish type ;
of peanuts, which are high In oil con- '
tent and have less shell than the larger
Virginia varieties. The mills should !
be equipped with peanut cleaners, and
all the nuts, after going over screens j
to remove the stocks, stones and other '
trash, should be thoroughly scoured. ;
For the by-products obtained In the ;
manufacture or peanut ou mere 1.1 n ;
growing market especially for the j
press cake, which stockmen now reni- j
lze is a very high-grade cattle feed, j
There Is also a demand for Hour made :
fiOin hull-less peanut cake for human
food, and there Is no reason why ll
should not become a popular article
in human sustenance, the specialists
With the manufacture of high-grade
peanut oil for cooking and shortening,
the manufacture of hull-less peanut
cake for human food and peanut-hull ;
cake for stock feed, Uie millers can
utilize all of the peanut crop to best
Do You Know That
There Is no fat In potatoes.
Lard Is nearly 00 per cent fat
Butter Is practically a pure fat.
The fat of plants Is contained
In the seeds.
At least a third of the body's
food should be fat
Cocoa Is the only popular bev
erage which has "fat."
Body fat Is of three kinds
stearine, palmitlo and oleine.
A loin of mutton has more fat
nutriment than any other Joint
Hotel Manager Puts Ban on
Bones and Meat for Canine3
Rones at 40 centi each and chopped
meat at 50 cents a portion tor aristo
cratic dogs nave been cut from the
kennel menu at the Hotel Majestic
notes the New York American. Tht
Hooverization of this hostelry Is no-w
complete, according to the manage
ment Recently there were many dogs in
town seeking the blue ribbons at th
r.nrden show. Copland Townwnd,
munuger, served notice that eatable
would not he supplied for dog con
sumption at his hostelry.
"Many sweets and meats and milk
are punliased for blooded doss," be
said, hi explanation. "This bA
needed here and by the allies. Ever,
the Nm-s that are given to dogs ar
in demnnd.
"I understand a conservation dog bla
ruit 1 being manufactured. If this U
so, the proMi'in win m solved, Dut un
less it is. some other means must tx
found to supply pts with food."
Six of the dogs at the Majestic we.
Poms. They are owned by Miss Ks
telle Keleey of San Francisco, who li
said to have purchased them from
destitute Belgian priuce in I'uris.
SCOUTS (Conducted by National Council of the Foy
Sroutf" of Amerlon
The Boy Scouts of America has a
membership of 213,708 boys properly
registered in 13,787 troops, with 7S,
873 men council niemlu-rs aud troop
committeemen aud scoutmasters.
If all the scouts aud their leaders
were in one city, then "Scout City"
would rank eighteenth in the Cut ted
States. Tills is larger tiiau MiuuuuiMv
lis and almost as large as Newark or
New Orleans.
The registered boy scouts alone,
could almost rill a city rauklng with
Indianapolis or Kansas City, aud more
than enough for St. I'aul.
Counting the milliou or mure scouts
who have received during the past
eight years the benefit of the scout
program aud who have entered mau's
estate, the Hoy Scouts of America
could move bodily Into a deserted
Cleveland and Boston and there would
be a scout to represent every man,
woman or child among the former in
habitants of both ' cities, or almost
enough to till I'iiiladi'lphia.
There are 10,000,0011 boys who could
be scouts if there were men lenders
enough. When the nationwide cam
paign of the Boy Scouts of America
for scout leaders Is over. It Is expect
ed that there will be room In the scout
organization for 2,000,000 duly regis
tered boys. "Scout City" then might
well be as large as Chicago. The
scouts would overrun the several
The "boy pow er" of this nation la a
mighty thing. The organized boyhood
of America is one of its greatest
The big event each year In the cal
endar of the Boy Scouts of America Is
Anniversary week. This Is observed
each year from Februury 8 to 12, In
clusive. This time It marks the eighth
anniversary of the organization, which
now has a federal charter.
At 8:15 o'clock on the night of Feb
ruary 8 the 2i)5,000 scouts all over the
country, wherever they were, rose and
stood ut salute and repeated the Beout
oath and renewed allegiance to ttv
Greetings were carried to fat
with members In service. Fl .s
were sent to sick people in I" als
and In private families. C -ere
made on local Red Cross . .liters,
war savings committees or oilier agen
cies doing war emergency work, with
an offer of scout co-operutlon and ser
The Scouts Have a Mobilization Sig
nal Used for Wartime Work.
A troop of Hoy Scouts of America
has been organized In the Food Ad
ministration building at Washington,
with Mr. Hoover and Colin II. Living
stone on the troop committee. Lewis
L. Stniuss, Mr. Hoover's secretary. Is
the scoutmaster.
Herbert Hoover, Jr., Is one -member
of the troop, he havir.g received his
scout badge In England, direct from
Ambassador Page, for particular serv
ice. Two more of ilie ncouts belonged
to Sir Robert Baden-Powell's organiza
tion In England.
Tli..r fire 18 hovs In the trooU. and
they are known as Troop No. 20.
At Reading Pa., all boy scout troops
are prepared to watch for forest fires.
Scout patrols have been asxlgned to
ell Important points. There are fifteen
troopn of scoots, each of w hlch normal
ly coii'alns 3'z boys under a scoutmas
ter and ajs!.;tiint scoutmaster.
Hoy sx'.;tJi of Kant Dallas, Tex,
'isvr ma a eeroiux of all boys be
tween the e?"S of fourteen and eight
een for t'v- .varpow of enllftlng them
for goveir..T.ent service whenever the
i f sit y r'.;eS.
Son of "Cappy Ricfca."
Everyone who ha read the "Cappy
Ricks" stories in the Saturdsy Even
ing Post will be interealed in the fol-
i '
lowing from the pen of Archie Whis
nant in the Bend Press:
"Louis J. Simpson has been Identi
fied with the lumber Interests on the
Pacific Coast from California to Puget
Sound. At one time In the history of
the industry the name of Simpson wa
a name to conjure with In matters
pertaining to the lumber game.
"Mr. Sirapson'a father, Captain A.
M. Simpson, was practically the first
lumberman and the first shipbuilder
on the Coast His character was ta
ken by Peter B. Kyne In his Inimitable
portrayal of Cappy Ricks.'
"Mr. Simpson would make an Ideal
executive of the state of Oregon. Hia
personality is delightful and his ability
as an executive is unquestioned."
i 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
f Mother's Cook Book
Tm i m 1 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 m 1 1 1
Th people people work with beet are of
ten very queer;
The people who ere people's kin quite
shock your first Idea;
The people people chooee for friend, your
common eense appall;
But the people people marry are the
queerest folk of all.
Milk and Milk Dlahea.
The value of milk for the growing
family can never be too often express
ed. In these days when feed for the
cat lie eo;-ts so much more than
formerly, when labor Is higher and
very scarce the dairyman must raise
his price of milk or go out of busi
ness. Milk at 12 to 15 cents a quart
Is cheaper food than meat. Cut down
on other foods but never on the milk
for the family, for hx It are the growth
determinants or growth stimulant
which are so essential for a good body
framework and healthy blood. The yolk
of egg and good butter are also rich hi
this growth stimulant. A growing child
should have If possible three glasses
of milk per day, even when eating fhe
usual amount of solid foods found in
vegetables and cereals, milk la not a
beverage, It Is a food.
Milk with eggs hi the form of cus
tards Is one of the best, most whole
some and easily digested desserts for
young people.
Skimmed milk may be bought cheap
ly and Is a most nutritious food, lack
ing only tn fat, which may be supplied
In other ways.
For cream soups skimmed milk may
be used, and egg added to supply the
lack of fat with butter and flour used
In the binding makes It Is as good as
whole milk. Cold skimmed milk may
be given the children at meals for their
drink In summer and hot tn winter.
If plenty of good butter Is supplied
the child will be well fed. Cheese In
various fore may be used tn the place
of meat ;
cream sn
i tiles with macaroni in
er toast, In cream jin-
loped potatoes and in
.hes which will occur to
mother. A simple and
v o supper dish which ts easy
are Is the following:
l, read the required number of sllcea
of bread with butter, place In a shal
low granite baking pan, cover each
slice with a thick layer of finely cut
cheese, or grated cheese may be used
If It is dry, then pour over enough
milk and eggs to cover the cheese.
Use one egg for every cupful of milk
used, add salt and a dash of cayenne
pepper, then bake nnUI the custard
Is set. Serve hot
A glass of hot milk for the restless
child upon going to bed will often
prove most soothing. Milk Is too val
unble a food to be slighted or cut out
of the diet because of Its cont It will
be far better to cut down on the meat
and buy more milk.
President, Woodrow Wilson, of
New Jersey.
Vice President, Thos. R. Mar
shall, of Indianna.
Secretary of State, Robert
Lansing of New York.
Secretary of 1 reasury, Wm. G.
McAdoo of New York.
Secretary of War, Newton D.
Baker of Ohio.
Attorney Gt neral, Thos. W.
Gregory of Texas.
Postmaster-General, Albert S.
Burleson of Texas.
Secretary of Navy, Josephus
Daniels, of North Carolina.
Secretary of the Interior,
Franklin K. Lane of California.
Secretary of Agriculture, Dav
id Frank Houston of Missouri.
Secretary of Commerce, Wil
liam C. Reofield of New York.
.Secretary ofLatior, William 15.
Wilson of Pennsylvania.
Chief Justice, Edward D.
WhiU; Associate Justices, Jos
eph McKenna. California; Oliver
W. Holmes, Mass.; William U.
Day, Ohio; Horace H. Lurton,
Tenn; Mahlon Pitney, N. J.; Jas.
C. McReynold, Tenn.; Louis D.
Brandies, Mass.; John H. Clark,
District No. 9. William B. Gil
bert for Oregon.
United States District Court
or Oregon, Charles E, Wolver-
ton, Portland; Robert S. Bean,
Governor, James Withycombe.
Secretary of State, Ben W. 01
cott. State Treasurer, Thos B. Kay.
Attorney General, George M.
Dairy and Food Commissioner,
0. P. Hoff.
State Engineer, John H. Lew-
Corporation Commissioner, H.
J. Schulderman.
Insurance Commissioner, Har
vey Wells.
Mastet Fish Warden. R. E.
Clanton, Portland. .
State Game Warden, Carl D.
Shoemaker, Portland.
State Health Officer. Dr. Dav
id N. Roberg. Portland.
State Bacterioligist, Emile F.
Perot, Portland.
State Printer, Arthur W. Law
Superintendent of Banks, S.
G. Sargent.
Chief Justice, Thos. A. Me-
Associate Justices, Henry J.
Bean, Henry L. Benson, Law
rence T. Harris, George H. Bur
nett, Wallace McCamant.
Superintendent of Public In
struction, J. A. Churchill, Salem,
State Board of Text Book Com
Margaret J. Cosper. Salem.
Mrs. A. E. Ivanhoe, LaGrande.
Harrison G. Piatt. Portland.
Alfred C. Schmidt, Albany.
F. A. Tadgen, Marshfield.
Board of Higher Curricula
C! J. Smith, Portland.
A. G. Beals, Tillamook.
Jonah B. Wise, Portland.
0. P. Cushow, Rosebnrg.
J. E. Hedges, Oregon City.
University of Oregon, P. L.
Campbell, President.
Oregon Agricultural College,
W. J. Kerr, President.
Oregon Normal School, J. H.
Ackerman, President
Elmetta Bailey, , Baker.
Roy E. Cannon, Corvallis
J. E. Calavan, Oregon C'y
O. H. Byland, Astoria
J. W. Allen St. Helens
Raymond Baker, Coquillc
J. E. Myers, Prinevillc
W. M. Kent, Gold Beach
Daschuttes Alton J. Thompson, Bend
Douglas O. C. Brown, Roseburg
J. C. Sturgill Condon
W. W. Austen, Hamilton
Francis E. Clark. Burns
Fred S. Crowley Dallaf
Hood River L. B. Gibson Hood River
Jackson G. W. Agei Jacksonville
Lillian Watts Madras
Alice Bacon Grants 1'asn
Edna Wells Klamath rails
Chas. E. Olivar Lakeview
E. J. Moore Eugene
R. P. Goin Toledo
Ida M. Cummins Albany
Fay Clark Vale
W. M. Smith Salem
Lena Shurte Heppner
Multnomah W. C. Anderson Portia ml
.Sherman F. E. Fatfan Moro
G. B. Lamg k '1 illatnook
1. E. Young Pendleton
A. E. Ivanho La Grande
J. C. Conley Enterprise
Clyde T. Bonney The Dalle
Washington B. W. Homes Hlllsboro
Wheeler H. J. bimmonds Fossil
Ysmhill 8. 8. Duncan McMinnville
Dr. H. C Dunsmore, Pastor
10 a. tn. Sunday school.
11 a. m. I Public Worship with
131) p. m. Sermon.
Sunday school at 10.
Services every Sunday morning and
B. Y. P. U. at 7:00.
W e invite you to all our services.
Stranger cordially welcomed.
Thoa. D. Yarnes, Pastor..
.0 A. M. Sunday School.
11 A. M. Morning rervice.
;i:00 P. M. Loyal Temperance Legion.
7;3U P. M. Evening service.
liiuU School at 10 a. m.
We have the
Island line of Corn and Bean
Planters. For acuracy In drop
they can not be excelled. This
is the one great feature that
must not be overlooked in pur
chasing a planter, as your yield
depends on a thorough job of
We have them In two
horse planters, with check
rower and also In one row
We invite vour insoection
- y
before buying.
J. 0. HIBBS &.C0.
The world today is demand
ing: f every man the maximum
of his earning power.
Are you keeping your earn
ing power up to the high stand
ard? There's only one way to do
Eat Pure, Full Strength Foods
We have a reputation for handling nothing
but the BEST GROCERIES obtainable. The best
is none to good for our customers, and we spare
neither expense nor troubie to procure It.
La id Him
"Actions speak louder than
words-Act- Dont Talk -Buy Now
ir rr is good, we have it.
An Independence Enterprise
If WE Have It It in Good,
F. E. Dickson, Proprietor
C A. Locbrldtfu 6 Co., Prop'i
Cleaning and I'meing
to meanure iuitH. Fit and
A. E. Anderson
Lines on hand rorbaie. see us ior rnces
PHONE 1221
famous Kock
Orders taken for wade
satiifaction guaranteed
and M. Borne !