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About The Stayton mail. (Stayton, Marion County, Or.) 1895-current | View This Issue
City Orchestra Goes on Tour
Portland Symphony Organization Plana to Show Itself Out
side of Metropolis o f Oregon
S THE 1012 13 symphony »Ca
son draws near Ita close tho
strength and popularity of
tho Portland Symphony or
cbnitra la manifesting itself lu a forai
Ma man nor
Tbta officiant organila
tion o f SS musicians baa tha diatlnc
lion of being tha only orginiiatlon of
ita kind that ever waatharod an antira
aaaaoa without a aubatantial subsrrip
patron* and patroaaaaaa, wall-known
inuair lovara of tha city. Tho* raliavad
from lha financial atraaa, tha un-haatra
»at about to fulfil it* draani of aiding
in ovary poaalldo way to lift tha iun-
aical ideal» of tba paople and add to
tba braadth of lha inualcal education of
tho city. In addition to aia fine ayifa-
pbony program* thi* year, It haa given
aavaral fra« concarta to tba acbool
raault *o *uc.caa»ful that it ia probable
that tha concert given in Portland
February ¿3 will lie repeated in Halem
March 2. In addition to giving tba
Concert at Hulem before the elite of
that city, tha orebeatra played an at
tractive program o f the beat inuaie be-
fora the inmate* of the Mtate Hoapital
for the In*ana, tba program being do
nated by the orebeatra a* part and
parcel of it* broad aim to be o f worth
to tha community and the itate.
Tha concert given February 23 con
tained many notable offering*, inrlud
ing the iplendid “ Hcoteh” aymphony
by Mendelssohn. Tha ovartura wan
Mendelssohn's “ Ruy HI*»” and tha
aecond part of the program Included
The Symphony Or chair a of the City of Portland
RECIPES FOR THE HOUSEWIFE
Cnt round* of bread, toaat them to a
pale brown, dip it hot milk, buttar
generou«ly and place on n buttered bak
ing sheet. Heparate yolk* and white*
of a* many egg* an there are round*
of toast; add pinch of salt to wbitaa,
and whip to a dry froth and pile high
on each toaat. Drop yolk in center,
sprinkle with salt and pepper, top with
a " p e a ” of batter, run into brisk oven
to cook. Serve with parsley.
One cup molasees, half cup brown
sugar, half cup butter or lard, one tea
*f>oonful ginger, one teaspoonful cloven,
one teaspoonfui cinnamon, two tea
spoonfuls soda dissolved in a cup boil
ing water, three cup* flour and two
well beaten egg*. Bake in gem pans.
children of the city—an innovation
wh ich has beeu f-tvorauly commented
upon by newspapers all over the coun
try. This month au urgent ap|>eal from
the citiseli» o f the Capitol city to re
peat tho program given in Portland
was met with a coju-ert given at the
brand Opera house in Haleui, with the
the delightful “ Nutcracker Suite” by
The closing number
wns Lisxt’s symphonic poem, “ Ma-
se|q»i,” a delight)ul number, full of
life and color. The musicians wer» d i
rected by Carl Denton, who did diutia-
pu shed work earlier in the season ai
conductor o f the second concert.
F or S a le
or T rade
o n T e r m « t o S u it
Y O U R
Learn to write advertisement*. Complete course of fifty-
two week*. Instruction by practieal experts. You write
actual ad* from the very start. Apply your knowledge to
your own busines*. Pays a profit from the first. Bend for
detailed Information todav. Write at one*.
P O R T L A N D A D V E R T IS IN G S C H O O L
P h o e n i x B ld g .
P o r t la n d , O r e g o n
(»tie u# the a » * * pr'.fttfihic fu ll bearing
«t»f»le orchards in the N<«Mf l i v e r «liathet.
o w n e r not p ractical farm er, n iiiio u i tod is*
l p r i c e rraamiiible. tt-rma to *uit; ante or
tr»de. P roperty includ e«
tree«; 8 a cre« * year-old trre«: 16 acres 7- year-
old trees: A acres pwaturr; 7>»-roch water right:
6 r»ora hou*e. harn, a p rie h ou w , span o f
m ule«; on e 5 year-old am rr: one Jersty cow :
t— gnu« tra ct, hn ggy. gaaolinc
apniycr and ioutnerable farm im plem ents.
Al*o ¿1 abate« o f stock in H ood River Apple
G row ers L uton
Write Immediately for term « and particu
la r« T h i« it abvntstcly a «nap and a m oney-
m ak in g proposition
M c A l l i s t e r
Woodchopper—” 1 seen a lot O bear
tracks 'bout a mile north o ’ here- —big
ones, to o l”
noutbf” —Chicago (Daily News.
91 « 0 an acre per month bwys
10-acre farm, that will make
you independent for life.
Located in Moose Lake VaHey,
«net of famous Wenatchee
True courage ia that noble quality of
mind which makes us forget how afraid
we are— Puck.
Foe illustrated booklet, address
Yolks of five egg«, half pint of vine
gar, one tablespoonful sugar, one tea-
you might call a police
spoonful salt, one teaspoonful mustard.
Cook until thiek, then take from stove captain at largef”
" N o ; he's only out on ball.” —Town
and add one pint of milk or cream.
Put into a saucepan one cup dark
brown sugar, two cup* seeded raisins,
one third cup cottolene, a pinch of salt,
one cup water, one grated nutmeg, one
teaspoonful cinnamon, one-third tea-
spoonful clove*. Boil all together three
minute*, then cool, and add one tea-
spoonfu] soda dissolved in a little warm
water, two cup* of flour sifted with
one tea*|>oonfu) of baking powder. Add
little more flour if necessary.
lion support. Throughout the season
1011 12 the orchestra carried the ex
pense« and anxieties o f a first season
without the public’s aid, further thnn
the support that was given the five
concerta The present year, after hav
ing proved it* worth to the roinimintty.
it* ex prune« were assure«! by a list of
Three cup* sugar, three eggs, one cup
buttermilk, one cop lard, one teaspoon
ful o f soda, flour enough to roll out.
COBN MEAL MUFFINS.
Three eggs beaten light, one pint
buttermilk, one teacup of cream or
milk, one small teaspoonfui of soda,
lard or butter size o f an egg. meal
eoougb to make the batter o f the con
sistency of ponnd-cake batter. Bake
in a moderate oven.
D w p t-M
lO e P fk a lt
SEATTLE, W ASH .
Digge— My wife is - woaderful vo-
calist. Why, I have known her to hold
her audience for houra—
Diggs— After which «he would lay
it in the cradle and rock R to sleep__
White Leghorn Farm
in the World
that can maka tha following
“ Woman is connedired the weaker
Storrs Agricultural Experiment Sta
vessel,” she remarked, “ and yet— ”
tion, 8 t o m , C o b b .,
Aug. 4, 1911.
“ And yet,” she continued, “ mao is
oftener broke!” —London Opinion.
To whom concerned;
la the course of our Whit* Diarrhoea
investigation during the past season,
Blight— What ia your idea of bor wa have used a large number of eggs
from the flock of S. C. White Leghorns,
Tight— Letting the neighbors use owned by Mr. A. M. Pollard. Wo wore
unable to dioeover, either by bacterio
logical examination or practical teat,
any evidence of baci’la ^ white diar
“ Tim .” inquired Mr. Riley, glancing rhoea infection.
up over the door of the postoffice,
LEO F. BETTGEB,
“ what ie the meanin’ of thim letters,
Bacteriologist, Sheffield Scientific
School, Yale University.
“ They mean l« 9 k !”
F. H. STONEBUBN,
Professor of Poultry Husbandry,
“ Tim. don’t it strike yon thot
Connecticut Agriculture College.
they’« carryin’ this spellin’ reform en-
AD «lock have free range an 89
toirely too fa r t ” —Youth’s Companion.
acre*—W* are booking orders now for
BOGS »3 AO par 16— 315 par 100.
“ Johnnie,” asked his teacher, “ can
you givs us a sentence using the word
‘ income’ in i t f ”
Johnnie hesitated a moment; then:
“ Y es’um,”
he replied. “ The boy
opened the doors, and in come a eat.”
NEVER FAIL OMELET.
Three egga, whites and yolka beaten
separately; three tablespoonfuIs corn
starch, half tcaspooaful baking powder,
one cup milk; moisten cornstarch and
baking powder with milk and add to
yolk* and fold in whites at last. Put
in oven at few minntes at last to brown
Loo Pardello, the Italian wrestler,
was asked in Bnffalo to give an exhi
A. M. Pollard,
bition in Bradford, P a
“ What big stars have appeared ia
Two cups graham flour, one cup mo B radfordf” Pardello inquired.
Member National 8. C. White Log-
lasses, one eup sweet milk, one cup
“ Henry Irving, Robert Mantell and
chopped raisins, one enp nuts may be several others have been there,” re
naed, also two teaspoonfuls soda. plied the manager.
Steam three hours.
“ Which drew the bestt”
When baking potatoeo rub dry and
Sauce.—Three egg* (whites and yolka
grease. This causes the outer skin to
beaten separately), half cup butter,
“ Well, match me with Irving, win peel o ff very thin, thus saving the
kalf eup sugar.
ner take all,” said Pardello.
most nourishing part.
For A L L on the Coast
Fur roan , tha cry haa been, here on tho coast, “ BUY A FARM OR ACREAGE, AND YOU’ LL M AKS A GOOD. EASY LIVING.”
In a measure, this Is true But tha fact remains, that to got tho most fait o f a farm or place o f land, or out o f a store, or whatever other profession or buxines* we may be In. THERE MUST BE SOMEONE WHO WILL NUT
THOSE THING» WE HAVE TO SELL.
The man who buys these things la practically always tha man who cannot produce thorn himself.
Her* In the West, we need more men who are engaged In menu f sc taring enterprises men who work In mills and shop*. These men and their families need all such things aa are now produced on the coast and must buy them
o f these nearby who produce them.
It la plain, therefore, that to reap tho greatest amount o f good from tho business in which are are engaged, THIS BIG WESTERN COUNTRY MUST BE MORE PERFECTLY BALANCED IN THE LINES OF BUSINESS IN
WHICH ITS INHABITANTS ARE ENQAOBD.
Prosperity Problem Solved
Did you ever stop to think
The question is, “ How can we get to that statef”
That only a very small part of the manufactured goods that we buy every day
of our lives are made here on the.coastf
The people who should be using thoae things which we produce are not living
near ua. Just think what it would mean to the amall farm owners alone if most
o f the furniture, cereal foods, clothes, etc., which they buy were mud« right
here at home by men who, in turn, were buying their vegetables, butter, eggs, etef
Think of the advantage to every man, woman and child who now live* hero if,
with mills and factories located along our river* and in our cities, large and
amall, thousands upon thousands o f familios were living here—employed in these
mill«! The result wiAld not only be a better mnrket for whnt is now produced,
but a better price on thoeo manufactured articles which we are buying every day.
Instead of paying for high transportation rates from the East, the raw mate
riaia would be manufactured into the finished product and sold right here at home.
It ia plain that what we need is more and larger manufacturing institution*.
The result in increased price* for what we produce and cheaper prices on the
manufactured goods we have to buy ia sure to follow.
The answer is simple.
We, ourselves, are responsible for the present condition—for the shortage in
mills and factories.
We are to blame because there are not right now thousands upon thousands of
families drawing good weekly pay envelope*, enabling them to put a large amount
of money into circulation among ua It is our own fault that we have to pay
excessive prices for many articles. It is our own fanlt that we send our raw
products East to be made up, then bring them back here and pay Eastern fac
tories and Eastern cities to make what we ought to have made right here.
The factories on the coast are anxious to go ahead—to enlarge, to employ thou
sands more of men. But the territory in which they can sell their output is
limited to this coast alone, in almost every case. They cannot compete with
big Eastern manufacturers. They cannot seil in the Eastern markets. In many
cases, they have not the large amount of capital to advertise extensively, even
in this, their home territory. They cannot go into the papers and magazines and
convince you that the goods they make are as good if not better, as cheap if
not cheaper for you to boy, aa Eastern made goods.
We know it ie the desire of almost every family on the coast to boost for coast made goods, because it help* every family living here.
prosperity i* we can make our own manufactured articles from our own raw products and keep the money circulating among ourselvea.
It means better times, more money for everyone, better property values and increased
In the past, however, it has been impossible for ns to know the Pacific Coast made product*. We could not ordinarily tell whether what we wanted was made on the coast. To let everyone know plainly, in advance, whether a
product i* made on the coast, manufacturer* are now uniting and using the stamp which ia shown here to designate a coast made article. Whatever you wish to purchase, aak for such an article bearing this stamp. Almost
everything you can think o f that you may need ie made on the coast and made well. I f you boost for it, the result will be that such factories making such products ean grow, can give work to more people; can help YOU to
Better Living Conditions for*All
Show this article to your friends. Tell them what It means to everyone on the coast. Explain to them hew
It means money in their pockets If they will Demand this stamp on evtry article they bny.
a « Ay on r dealer to show yon thle stamp on the goods he wants to sell yon. Remember, every time yon
Insist on an article bearing this stamp, you are helping several Pacific Coast families—Your Own, and all
those Interested In thst product.
DEALERS: Aik your Jobbers to supply yon with goods bearing tha Pacific Coast Products Stamp. Tour
customers will be asking for them.
Special Prize Contest
Win Part of This
#10.00 Each Month
Write a story o f not to exceed 600 words on the following subject:
“ HOW THE PACIFIC COAST IB
PROFITED BY BOOSTING FOR COAST MADE GOODS. ’ 1 »end In your story not later tl*-'1 the 86th
o f the month, together with two stamps cnt from coast made goods. The stamps wlU bo like tho on# shown
herewith, though they will be o f different sixes Prise* will be awarded and announced the
month. First prise, $6; second prise, 33; third prise, 32-
o f tho next
Co-O perative Advertising Association
3 0 3 Phoenix Building
of the Pacific Coast