Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1913)
z . TOE .MOUSING OBEGOSIAX. "WEDNESDAY... 3IAY T, 1913-
HAN NA SEES FINISH
OF "MOOSE" PARTY
Man Who Backed Colonel
Heavily With Cash Urges
Union With Republicans. -
TARIFF-. IS RALLYING CRY
Politicians Frecast Storm'to Follow
rassage of Cnderwood Bill.
Diminishing Strength of
Third Party Apparent.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash,
ington. May . Politicians in Wash
ington are disposed to attacn great sig
nificance to the fact that Dan Hanna.
of Ohio, has come out publicly in faTOr
of reorganizing the Republican party.
His change of front is another indi
cation that the third party Is disinte
grating. Following Frank A. Munsey,
another Bull Moose "angel." Hanna has
reached the conclusion that the Democ
racy can only be overthrown by a re
united Republican party and he is
ready to take part In the reunion. -
Jn the late campaign Dan Hanna was
perhaps the heaviest contributor to the
Roosevelt campaign fund, for he ac
knowledged having given fl"3.000 of
his own money to help the Colonel in
his light. There was no question then
where Hanna's sympathies rested. Now
he is one of the early -deserters from
the Society of Survivors of Armaged
don, and through his Cleveland news
paper has appealed to Republicans and
ex-Republicans to get together in op
position to their common foe.
Third Party's Chaee Ml.
Quite a few of the more adroit poli
ticians in the third party have come to
realise, since the Democratic tarlfT pro
gramme took shape, that only through
a reunion of the Republicans and Pro
gressives can the Democracy be over
thrown. The third party has not
shown signs of gaining strength such
as to Justify the belief that It can ab
sorb the larger part of the Republican
partv and a considerable part of the
Democracy. On the other hand, all
late indications point the other . way
and show that the Progressive party Is
Itself being absorbed. The late city
elections in Chicago and St. Lou
demonstrated forcefully that the third
party is fast dwindling and the same
thing was proved still more recently in
Michigan. City elections elsewhere
and registrations in cities that are pre
paring for local elections tell the same
story. Everywhere the third party
show only a small percentage of the
strength it manifested in November
last. , , .
Just as the third party is going into
disintegration, the Democratic party
Is reviving the tariff issue. With two
exceptions, the Progressive members
of Congress took occasion to condemn
the Underwood tarifT bill while it was
before the House, and no Republican
more bitterly condemned the Demo
cratic bill than did those Progressives
who voted their sentiments. The two
exceptions were Kent of California, a
political freak, who is now practically
n Democrat and Bryan, of Washing
ton, who Indorsed all parts of the bill
that did not afreet the industries of Ms
own State. Both men are political ac
cidents. Tariff Is Rallytag Grouad.
Shrewd men like Hanna realize that
the tarifT issue, raised by the Demo
crats, gives the warring elements of
the Republican party the best sort of
reason for. burying their minor differ
ences and getting together on things
ess-ntiaU The tariff is to be the issue
In the next campaign. The Cnder
wool bill is as obnoxious to Progres
sives as toold-llne Republicans, and
both are equally determined to bring
about its repeal at the earliest oppor
tunity. The bill is bound to stand for
the next four years, no matter what
happens, but it can be repealed at the
end of that time if the Republicans
and Progressives are able to carry out
the idea advanced by Mr. Hanna and
others and bring about a complete
readjustment of differences.
It goes without saying that any
reorganization of the Republican party
must be along Progressive lines. Re
publicans of progressive ideas must be
recognized as leaders, and the old
party leaders who brought the party
Into bad odor must not again be placed
In control. There Is no fear that this
will be done. The men most active in
urging a reunion are opposed to re
instating men like Aldrfch. Cannon
and Penrose, and they have the
strength, beyond a doubt, to keep
these old leaders In the background.
It is conceded that Dan Hanna Is in
touch with the trend of events and
that reorganization of the party Is
bound to follow the enactment of the
Democratic tariff bill.
ROAD SEEKS LAND TITLE
orthern Pacific Willing to Pay
Taxes if Patent Is Rushed.
OREGONIAK NEWS BUREAU. Wash
. lngton. May . The fact that large
areas of Northern Pacltlecland In the
northern tfer of states are not paying
taxes is not due to activities on the
part of the railroad company to pre
vent or delay the Issuance of patents,
as has been frequently charged, but Is
' due to the dilatorlness of the Interior
. Department in examining these lands
and issuing patents, according to an
explanation made to Secretary Lane
by Thomas Cooper, land commissioner
of the Northern Pacific.
Mr. Cooper has submitted to Secretary-
Lane an elaborate statement show,
ing that there are Z.'ihZ.ZU acres of the
company's land grant ready for the is
suance of patents. These lands lie
in the following states: Oregon, 2540
acres; Washington. 295.345; Idaho. 86.
812: Montana. 2.220.177; Wyoming.
S040; North Dakota. 47,118; Minnesota.
lt.3; Wisconsin. S540; total, 2,753.2:! 4
Mr. Cooper said that in the 20 months
from July 1. 1911. to March 31. 1913,
there had been patented to the rail
road company only 70.000 acres, at
which rate It would be years Derore
patents would be issued for the two
and three-quatrer million acres now
readr for patent: also. In addition to
the two and three-quarter million
acres, the company estimated that at
least 1.000,000 acres additional now
surveyed would be ready for patent
within a year: also that this quantity
would be still further increased, as
' surveys now in progress are com
pleted. The consequences of the delay in the
issuance of patents, as explained by
Mr. Coooer. are:
First and most serious, the railroad
company Is unable to dispose of Its
lands because of the uncertainty of Its
title. Therefore, the settlement ana
development of the country is seriously
tecond. the company Is not required
m nav taxes on indemnity lands until
patent is Issued, and therefore it is
- escaping the psrment of taxes on
1.I9S.755 acres of indemnity "t.inds In
cluded in tho foregoing, the ujnual tax
on which it is estimated, would b
from 1100.000 to $150,000.
Third, lands within the place limits
being taxable from thedate of survey,
the company, for Its own proteotlon, is
obliged to pay taxes on the 1,557.489
acres of place lands, to some of which
It may never receive title.
The report of MY. Cooper shows that
of 77,486 acres of Northern Pacific land
In Oregon ready for patent only 1123
acres lie in the place limits, and there,
fore are taxed; 219.210 acres' in Wash
ington out of a total of 295,345 pay
taxes and 88,017 acres In Idaho are now
Under the terms of Its grant the
railroad company Is not entitled to
mineral lands, other than coal and iron,
and It Is the understanding of the
company that the delay in issuing
patents is due to apprehension on the
part of the Interior Department that,
for lack of information, some mineral
lands might be Inadvertently Included
in. some of the patents. This appre
hension is probably the greater be
cause the Government Is today suing
the Southern Pacific to recover oil lands
patented to It under Its grant.
Mr. Cooper said to Secretary Lane
that about 33.000,000 acres had already
been patented to tlie Northern Pacific
and he did not know of a single acre
of this area that had proved to bj min
eral In character, other than for coal
or Iron. This statement surprised the
Secretary. Mr. Cooper explained that
there had been Instances where per
sons thought they had discovered val
uable mineral on the company's lands,
but tho company In all such cases had
LEADERS ON OPPOSING SIDES OF DEBATE IN HOUSE, NOW DRAW
ING TO CLOSE, OVER TARIFF BILL. '
If -a ' y "r- " h
I ft kte?? . -
VS : , y ;.y y y' "1
I I sf- r ... .J I i mi si i iiiwiitiitrnf'wrirrf
v - -4 f
Oscar l:Bderwood, Democratic Lead- Jasae
er. C Photo Copyright by ICdmo-atoa.)
disposed of the lands at their agricul
tural or timber value, without making
any charge for the alleged mineral, and
none of the lands thought to be valua
ble for mineral had developed into pay
The position of the railroad company,
as explained by Mr. Cooper to Secre
tary Lane, is that it cannot and does
not wish to take exception to any pre
cautions the department may deem nec
essary, in the way of examination of
the lands before the issuance oi paienr.
but it feels that the department should
proceed forthwith to make such ex
aminations and investigations and then
Issue patents to the non-mineral lands
without further delay.
For tho. past ten years, Mr. Cooper
said, the railroad company had done
everything In Its power to hasten that
work of surveying, adjusting and pat
enting the grant. Secretary Lane was
greatly surprised at the explanation
made by Mr. Cooper, especially as his
statement of the case was at direct
variance with previous Teports put
forth by the Government. The Sec
retary promised to investigate the sub.
ject immediately and to proceed in ac
cordance with the facts as he nnas
them to be.
CUCARACHA' SLIDE BOTHER
Point In Canal Path Nearly Closed
as Result of Trouble.
PANAMA, May -6. Increased activ
ity has been shown in the Cucaracha
Slide of the Panama Canal south of
Gold Hill during the last few days The
cut at that point is nearly closed, only
one available track being left at the
70-foot west level across the canal.
As this Is the beginning of the rainy
season, still greater trouble Is expect
ed and drainage pipes have been laid
around the slides to the south to pre
vent the backing of the water in case
a movement occurs during the heavy
The Cucaracha Slide, which Is known
as a normal or gravity slide. Is one
of the largest type in the isthmus.
t gave great trouble to the French
Company in 1887. when It reached a
maximum area development of about
62 acre. More than 2.000,000 yards of
clay and surface debris, according te
Government experts, have slid into the
cut from this slide since it first be
STUDENTS WAR ON CLUBS
Cornell Seniors Take Step to Stamp
Out Snobbishness. '
ITHACA, N. Y, May 6. War on the
so-called social cluba at Cornell, as
breeding snobbishness among the stu
lents, has been started by the under
graduates. The honorary senior so
cieties. Sphinx Head and Quill and
Dagger, announced today that they
would not elect members - who are
members of any of the clubs that have
social features exclusively as their ob
The question has been agitated for
Fletcher Heads Boys. Club Seminar.
The Boy a' Club Seminar was organ
ised at a meeting of those Interested in
playgrounds and Summer camps for
boys, held at the Portland Hotel last
night. The following officers were
elected: President. William T. Fletcher;
secretary. L. H. Weir; treasurer, Ham
ilton Corbett. Professor Arthur E.
Wood, of Reed .College, delivered a pa
per on "Boys' Camps" and Kabbl
Stephen S. Wise, in a short talk, sug
gested the establishment of a perma
nent Summer camp for Portland boys.
Artificial "Booze" Inspected.
JOLIET. 11L, May 6. Federal officers
raided 20 saloons here today as part of
an investigation of a charge that saloon-keepers
were making artificial
liquors out of an extract.
Postal Savings Bank Grows.
INDEPENDENCE. Or, May . (Ppe
ciaJ.) The Postal Savings Bank was
Installed In Independence In Febru
ary, 1812. and has grown until the de
posits have reached 32180.
More than J.0O0.ono cslveji are slrtightrrtd
eacb scar In the 1 nlicd istatrs.
I n i t sin forrl I
I . I tsilrf T M A hPTIR T R III III 111 1 L ICO wm I
i in mi ari-. i
Medals Presented in: Name of
Experimenter to Eiffel and
Glenn H. Curtiss.
BRONZE TABLET UNVEILED
Work In Wireless Telegraphy and
Air Navigation Declared to Bo
Bond or XJnion Between
America and France.
WASHINGTON. May . Three
workers In the field of aviation, one
lead, the other two living, were hon-
R. Mean. Repnbllcaa Lead
er. (Photo by Bala.)
ored here today by the Smithsonian
Institution, which unveiled a tablet to
the memory of the late Dr. Samuel
Pierpont Langley, inventor of the first
heavier than air machine to fly, and
presented Langley medals to a French
man. Oustave Eiffel, for his valuable
experiments In aerodromatics, and to
Glenn H. Curtiss,. the young American
who has been a 'leader in hydroaero
As M. Eiffel could not be present,
the French ambassador.. J. J. Jusser
and. received his medal.
Another feature of the celebration
of Langley Day so-called because on
this date 17 years ago Langley's flrBt
successful experiment with a heavler-than-air
machine, propelled by its own
power was made was an exhibition of
aeroplane and hydro-aero maneuvers
on the army war college grounds.
Assistant Secretary Flies.
Assistant Secretary of War Breck-
enridge was taken up by Lieutenant
John II. Towers, navy aviator, in the.
Curtiss flying boat.
"It was Just like riding in a ferry
boat," he said, after returning to the
Dr. Alexander Graham Bell, a regent
of the, Smithsonian Institution pre-,
sented the medals. Dr. John A. Bras
hear, a worker with and a long-time
friend of Professor Langley, made an
address In which he praised Langley
both as a careful scientist and as a
man, and then drew aside the flag
which covered .the bronze tablet.
In accepting" the medal on behalf of
M. Eiffel, tht French ambassador
spoke of Eiffel, more than 80 years old,
but "with the enthusiasm of youth,"
as one of the men of whom France
was most proud.
Eiffel Tower Made L'sefnL
v The Eiffel tower, designed by the
man honored today for his work later
in aerodromatics, the ambassador said,
"was a thing of beauty because it had
become a thing of use," and he re
ferred to experiments in aviation and
wireless telegraphy which had cen
tered about the tower as being links
that helped to bind France and the
United States closer together.
Mr. Curtiss in accepting his medal,
praised highly the work of Langley.
Hanging in the hall where the
exercises took place was the machine
which made the historic first flight 17
years ago today. Dr. Charles D.
Walcott, secretary of the Smithsonian
Institution, In which position he suc
ceeded Dr. Langley, presided.
OIRA SEEKS INQUIRY
ILLINOIS OFFICIAL ASKS THAT
SriXIVAX BE SCBPEXAED.
Lieutenant-Governor Wants Story
Involving HLm in Scandal Inves
gated in Legislature.
SPRINGFIELD. 111.. May 6. At the
request of Lieutenant-Governor Barrat
O'Hara, chairman of the Illinois Senate
"white slave" investigating committee,
the Illinois Senate has subpenaed to
appear before it tomorrow Deputy
Sheriff R. M. Sullivan, of Sangamon
Sullivan will be asked to explain
what he knowa about a story circulated
In connection with the "white slave"
Investigation that Sullivan has In his
possession an affidavit made by a worn,
an of the underworld reflecting on
the morality of Lieutenant-Governor
Mr. O'Hara read to the Senate today
a newspaper statement In which Sul
livan was quoted as saying be had
such an affidavit and hoped he would
be summoned before the "white slave
commission. Mn O'Hara Bald that
since the publication of the statement
he had heard of scandalous rumors be
ing circulated abou members of the
commission and asked the Senate to
direct that Sullivan appear and bring
with him such document or evidence
as he might have bearing on the char
acter of any member of the com mis
PINCHOT DEMANDS LEASING
Congress Told Government Must
Build Alaska Railroads First.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Max f, Gifford Flncho $&ay
tA ih. Senate committee on terrl-
rnnrniii must follow his
views with reference to development
of the Alaska coal lands or face a cam
paign of publicity which he and his
followers will make against them. He
Insisted the woal lands of Alaska must
be developed only under the leasing
law, and served notice that he will
fight any legislation which proposes
to convey title to these lands to priv
Moreover, Plnchot insisted that the
Government must build railroads be
fore providing for the opening of the
ooal fields and in response to ques
tlons admitted his belief that if this
were done the clamor for the opening
.i KnHc tn order to' provide ton
nage for railroads would be so great
that Congress wouia pass me tooiua
win t hi nurnose so far as he
can to maintain the status quo in Alas
ka until Congress comes o nis iciuio.
How the whole committee siauus
Pihchot was not disclosed.
NEW CHURCH IS DEDICATED
Methodist Edifice at Wend ling Is
Free "From Indebtedness.
clal.) The new Methodist Church at
Wendllng was ueaicaieu ou.,.
. . ...DM.ni et i 1 -
lamette University, at Salem, delivered
the dedicatory sermon. After the s"7
ices a basket dinner was served. The
evening sermon was delivered by Rev.
.T. T. Abbett. superintendent of the Eu.
gene district .
The new eairice is iree iruiu
money for the erection of the building
was raisud by people of Wendllng, ex-
... - -mall rirnifltlnn hv the Church
extension society of the denomination
i ...Ik.tlnn from th Booth-
Kelly Lumber Company. Rev. G. A.
Gray, of Marcoia. is me
charge. Henry B. Lewellin is super
intendent of the Sunday school.
DEBATING TEAMS TO MEET
North Bend and Springfield High to
Contest at Eugene.
,tiT-Doiv fiprfinv K.u 2 pn ft.
l.l.Ol 1 1 v.-
Or.. May 6. Special.) At the meet
ing' of the high school debating teams
of North Bend and Springfield here
Thursday evening the high school
championship oi tne state in xucuwuB
will be settled. These two teams have
.iiminsicii oil ih schools In their re
spective districts from the race.
All preparatory aenaies in .vicBvm.
outside of Portland are held under the
auspices of the State High Schoof De
bating League. The state Is divided
into districts and the supremacy in
each district is decided first.- The dis
trict rhar.-.nions then contest each other
until two arc left. These survivors
meet in Eugene annually during junior
week-end. This year's debate will
tiini-n Thursday evening at 8
o'clock In Vlllard Hall.
OWNERSHIP VOTE IS MIXED
Lincoln, Xeb., However, Decides to
Retain High Saloon License.
T.TvrnT.v Neb.. Mav 6. Voters of
Lincoln today decided to retain the
.viciinir avHtem of high, license of
saloon sr early returns in the municipal
election Indicating a majority for the
"wets" of approximately 600. This was
the first election under the commission
form of government, and party politics
was not Involved, the two issues being
municipal ownership and saloon li
censes. Indications are that not all of the
municipal ownership advocates' are
WORDS OF WOMEN DOUBTED
Banker Tells Fair Audience of Fi
CHICAGO, May 6. At a luncheon here
today 4ohn B. De Voney, a Chicago
banker, .squarely faced a roomful of
women and told them that in financial
deals their word was not as gooa as
that of a roan.
ii. watt addressing members of the
Women's Association of Commerce and
he saw that in their faces which caused
him to add:
"This is only natural, perhaps,- be
cause it is only recently that women
have Interested themselves In business."
DALEY NOW BACK IN ARMY
Former Football Star Is Reinstated
'. as Second Lieutenant.
wieuTvfiTnv Afav fl. Charles D.
.Daley, the former" Harvard and West
Point rootDail star who un um
States Army to enter private life, wan
A Wonderful Tonic
That Aids Digestion
Thousands are unable to digest cer
tain kinds of food. In most cases it is
not the fault of the food, nor the stom
hl that the stomach
has' been abused. Many resort to pre-
dlgested roods ana various muus m
medicines to get relief from dyspepsia,
indication and heartburn, but without
If your stomacn was in peumi '-audition,
you would not need medicine to
j i . . i . 1 ..mt ,al .Tivnfl'l Tonic
Vermifuge is a stomach regulator. It
gets the stomacn in sucn kumuhiuu
that It will digest food without other
assistance. It overcomes the acidity
and stimulates the coating of the
stomach and intestines so that they
will properly absorb and assimilate the
nutriment from the food eaten. Suf
ferers from dyspepsia and indigestion
will find permanent relief in a short
time after beginning the use df the
tonic For children, the addition of a
little sugar 'will make it most pala
table. Many forms Of supposed Indigestion
are the result of intestinal parasites,
for which Jayne's Tonic Vermifuge Is
unsurpassed. Insist upon Jayne's; ac
cept no other. Millions have praised it
for more than eighty years. 'Sold by
druggists everywhere. Dr. D. Jawia A
Son, Philadelphia, Pa.
$3.00 a Year for a Safe
The most convenient location in the City, in the
heart of the shopping district and opposite the
SECURITY SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY
Fifth and Morrison Streets.
ELDERLY SEATTLE LADY
GIVES PERSONAL OPINION
Mrs. A. N. Pettigrew, of Seattle, Says
Plant Juice Has Almost Made
Her Young Again.
Among the Seattle ladies who have
tried Plant Juice and found it good is
Mrs. A. N. Pettigrew, whb resides at
I 1 A Ttranlv.nlnth HVPTllP Shfi R ft V S I
"I have only used one bottle of Plant
Juice and it surely has helped me. Of
course, at 78. 1 do not expect to be made
young again, but I felt as though
there was something somewhere, If I
could only find It, that would relieve
. n mt, .lAmflph and liver troubles.
My liver has given me considerable
trouble for a good many years, iasi
T7nii t hoji oAturA Attack of biliousness
and have not felt well all Winter. Plant
Juloe has helped me from the very
first dose and I think it is Just what
I needed." ' i
Plant Juice Is a vegetable remedy
that has proven of great benefit to
elderly and aged as well as the younger
generation. As a general tonic, viiai
izer and invigorator is without any
....ai Tt tnnM nn hoth mind and body
and gives energy and strength. Those
who sutler irom poor cimuiauwu,
poverished blood, low vitality, lndlges
. i . . - Klnntlnc- nftpr moAls. head
ache, dizzy spells, a feeling of faintness
or weakness, hot nasnes, pains acrosn
the back" or in tne joints ana miner mc
shoulders, will find quick relief in the
r viani .Tnf-A Trv it and see for
USC va. a . n .
yourself. The Plant Juice man is at
the Owl Drug uompany s oiure, ocmum
and Washington. Get a bottle from
him today, and If It does not help you,
he will reiuna your money.
reinstated as a Second Lieutenant to
night by executive approval of his
nomination by tne senate.
An attemDt to have President WU
son notified at once of confirmations
mH at today's executive session
was made by the Democrats. Senator
Bmoot objected and citea tne usual
procedure of waiting two days before
such notification was given the White
House. Lack of a quorum preventea
a vote on the question.
MORGAN FEE IS NOT SEEN
Late Financier's Appraiser In Chl-
, cago Will Get Nothing.
CHICAGO, May 6. When Preston
Harrison, brother of Mayor Harrison,
waa nnnnlntad annralser of the estate
of the late J. P. Morgan, in Cook
County, his friends congratulated mm
on prospective jury fees.
After some investigation in connec
tion with which there will be no fees,
the appraiser was compelled to admit
today that the financier personally had
no property here, as It is all in the
name of -the firm of J. P. Morgan
& Co. '
Washington Runaway Writes.
FOREST GROVE, Or., May 6. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. .L P. Vannoy, who Tesides
near Dilley, recently received a letter
from her son. Clay Vanoy, who mys
teriously disappeared from home eight
years ago when h was only 14 years
of age. Young Vannoy said he was
engaged in farming In New South
Wales. The message was the first
received from the youth sinoe his dis
appearance and his father -died last
Winter, unknown to him. The ab-
is more than just
It stands for all
that's perfect in an
In ordering, be
guided by t h e fa
miliar horseshoe la
bel. Phone Main 71 or
"It's the .Water"
The One Truly Artistic
f Every intending buyer of a player -piano
should see the Angelus before mak
ing a final selections It costs no more to
own the best, the most artistic of players,
than the indifferently good, and the
Angelus is so far superior in construction,
in ease of control, in perfection of musical
results, as to place it a generation in ad
vance of its competitors.
There are two kinds of player-pianos
the ANGELUS AND THE OTHER kind.
No other player has the "MELODANT,"
the marvelous device which separates
melody and harmony just as in hand
playing. None has the PHRASING
LEVER, which places the entire control
of phrasing under THE TOUCH OP ONE
FINGER No other player has the dia
phragm pneumatics, the automatic, self
opening pedals; no other permits the use
of EVERY MUSIC ROLL MADE, and
none gives such perfect musical satisfac
Seeing and hearing the Angelus en
ables the buyer to make intelligent com
parison, Therefore, do not neglect your
own interests. '
J. Angelus player-pianos are no more ex
pensive than the ordinary types of play
ers, and may be purchased on easy pay
ments. Your old piano taken in exchange
at its full value.
Victor Talking Machines and Records
MORRISON STREET AT BROADWAY
sentee said that he shipped as a sea
man on a British sailing vessel.
School Census Is' Taken.
CENTRALIA, Wash., May 6. (Spe
cial.) The work of taking the school
For the Ad Club Convention, Sacramento, Beginning May 19
I VJl SUNSET I
I f OGDENfrSHASTAl I
I ROUTES f . I
Will make low round-trip fare to San Francisco and
Sacramento of $25.00, good only on Admen's Special Traio,
leaving Portland 11:55 P. 51., Saturday, 5Iay 17. Through
cars to San Francisco will be provided for those who do
not desire to stop at Sacramento.
Tickets are good for return any time oif or before July 16.
Make Your Reservations Now at
S. P. City Ticket Office, 80 Sixth Street, Corner Oak
JOHN M. SCOTT, General Passenger Agent
You'd be hungry for it if you
could see us make it.
If you could see and taste the choice
fresh materials we use in Campbell's
Tomato Soup, and smell their delicious
fragrance, and notice how careful and
particular we are in preparing and
blending them, you would go straight
to your grocer and order this tempting
soup for your dinner today.
To make a perfect tomato
pisque, toliow tne easy direc
tions on the label.
21 kinds 10c a can -Look
for the red-and-white label
I .X. ' rtjfLlir ryrnasfii, Js.ii.-ili.i i
census began In Centralia today. Here
tofore the work has taken 60 days for
completion, but by a new system In
augurated this year it should be fin
ished within a week. B. R. Zimmer is
in charge of the work, and five as
sistants have been appointed.