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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1918)
The Oregon Statesman
Issued Daily ExceptiMonday by 2 i
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING COMPAN
215 8. Commercial St.,' Salem, Oregon.
R. J. Hendricks . . . . . . . J
Stephen A. Stone..................
Ralph Glover . ..... ... ...... , i .... ,
W. C. Squler .................. .
Frnk Jaskoskt v . . . . . .
j i 1 " i 1 1
. - . ' ....... t KMnElt tK TIIK AHWM14TV.il PIIKHH
Ths Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the" dse for republication of
. . a a. : a. t .If . ' 4 4 a ' mass
it news aispaicne creauea to it: or not
and also the loca) news published henelni
otherwise -Credited In jthis paper
. . fi . )t . .'. Manager
. . . . , . v, S Managing Editor j
......... . h . i Vl
....... . Advertising Manager
. . . . . . . Manager Job Dept.
DAILY STATESMAN, served by earrier in Salem and Hubsrbs, lift cents
. week, 60 cents a month. 1 v r .:t
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SUNDAY STATESMAN, $1 a year; 60 cnts for sfx months; 7 3 cents for
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WEEKLY STATESMAN, issued in two six-page sections, Tuesdays and
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Business Office, 23,
Circulation Department, 683. .r.
Job Department, 683. y
Entered at the Postofflce in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
OUR YOUNG WEN, BRITISH OLDER MEN, FOR, WAR.
only 687,000 men, and 1,057,363
According to the present blans of Vroros&zrSa Cfowder, al
men for the war armies still to be raised by ihe rfied $laic ycill
come from class one under the; new selective service plairrlo include'
all men who have attained the age of 21 sincejuq 5, iai7,recdm.
mending that Congress amend the draft law so as to include the
latter and require them to register. I , 'j'. njjyf -J
lie thinks there are 1,000,000 men vndcf tjprWnVgistration
who will be found in class, onej that is, men without famjits 'depend
ent upon their labor for support. 'l$;y-llj"'
. The boys attaining the age of 21 will,; he thinks, provide 700,000
new men each year. v , r If i
Since the first draft call was for
were certified to by the boards for military service,, there now' remain
370,363 men awaiting summons to the mobilization edmps. i wf f
i v The Provost Marshal thinks the last named men, now waiting,
the million men now being certified to as in the first1 class, and the
700000 new men each year who will attain ihe.'(age , of 21, will be
sufficient for the war needs of the Unit edStatesv 1 i j;. i
" The reader of course knows that, exclusiveofj the .laboVe fJiree
classes, the regular array men, the marines, ' the naval I fores, the
national guardsmen, engineer, air men,vand,yaripuithers .(all
enlisted men) are now either in France or on their way there, or
preparing to go; or on duty on the seven ' seas'anil on.' land wherever
United States military operations are thought to be necessary. , AH
these enlisted forces bow in service or going into service mtnit mount
is fully . into" thf war,' will be
to four million 'men in action ;
well up towards a million and: a half
- So the ?United States, when it
prepared to keep three "and1 a -half
exclusive of all the Red Cross, Y. Mj C. A. and btheV helpers needed
tn vanous 'WBysi;,;-:.; . j . . : , , .. . v; .T
y , Stupendous vas this task , seems, it is light-by comparison with
what England has done and is doing and scekijig.to do.' ,, ,i(
' The London Times of. December 10 is before the writer. : The
leading editorial article of that issue tells at fengthbf the combing
out process that is boing on in ' that country ,.gt, ibciighc&t
available man-power and woman-power, too),jn onler. to keep the
streams going to the front to ensure ; and hast'eh viciory.' ) ' ' bi
j The drain in that countrjj has bejeome terrificfe. The whole nation
is devoted practically to the proaeevfiion'ot tb,f!s 'WA jp r "ieeks ' to'
; The age limit is being raisrd to if orty-five, and-may ie raised to
fifty years. Luxury trades'j' are being eliminated. '- 'f '
Until peace shal come, the sole business of England is to be the
pfosecution of the war.
The v real conservationists ! are
those' ' wno demand a "porklesa"
congress, j ; r ; I i -,. 'J I
- Former : Ambassador von Beru
storf f has had another degree taken
away from him.. Pretty soon he will
be just plain, xount ' in tnis: necK
of the woods, i' Vf '
. A dispatch . from r Ixhd6n ! says
American officers f have forbidden
bur private" soldiers riding with of
ficers on- British railways, to accord
with tho British custom.' This j may
be making the. world safe for democ-
l . . :... i . I ..
rible failure if, , he permits politics
In any form, or political atubitiwu In
anr raise, to exercise the least eha-
d?w of influhcenpoh his adminis
tration of the railroads..,. His ap
poinimentvrs -wair receiTeum Ttnam
cial and ra!Upav circlesi jjbrj he haj
ehown much ., ability as j secreary qf
the' treasury and h-l now an of-t
ficlal ofrafgVv, eVpelenc.' 'But
there can. be .nbpolltics In this en
terprlse.SpjDngfield Republican. t
racy, but it' Isn't - democracy.
Jerusalem, Bagdad, and MekXa
the thrse hly cities of islam-f are
all in the hands of the allies.;
Js the entente's answer' to the
war that Germany sought to foment
in the Mohammedan possessions of
Great Britain and ' Franceir St.
Louis Post-piepstch, ;
Bruce 'Brans, the evangelist J now
holding meetings In Salem, j j Says
Mexico needs Bibles and beans, and
not bullets- and bayonets y Ib the
matter of beans, with the Mexicans,
It Is a qncstlpn of "to be 'or riot to
be," for beans is their national sta
ple. Following the alliteration,
they must have be ans or ccas'to
The increased . prominence' of 8ee-
retary McAdoo as a result of beinr
made director general "of railroad)
promptly sets JLo wagging tongaes of
political gossips.' Mr. McAdoo, It
may as well be said, will score a ter-
A suspiciously 'Venomous anilvlTi-
sectlonilt assault on the Red Cross
has been based oil the act tbat th-i
war council has girenj $100,000 to
States armyaMAj. Fiance o ald. tha
body lavT re,s,e,axch.Jlt,wjork. James
Jackson efr Boston, manager of tha
New Engfanffdivfslon of the - Ref
vross, is , louisoui, ana. voices nis
bkellef thatlhis att4s only an
other form f the iastdlous pro.
German propaganda. ;Mr. Jackson'
sees no room, for honest doubt that
Cncle Sam's medical stafr, ''which!
cleared Cuba and the Panama junt
gle of yellow f ever kept the bubonls
cleared Servlaan.d, JMcjEdopiaof ty
phas. kept A tUtic cholera out of the
Philippines end abolished typhoid fe
ver in the A4Jifcj'rqcan b
f rusted te-at-we'ol 110.
oo. ' 6uefridilr&y mean
the saving .of. thorgn4s rf hu.ron
fives, and msy-mcaoif-ctery.in iho
war," a umt c
Charles ! It--Crane, ; the-- Chicago
manufacturerwJio.wasa member of
ine itooi mission 't io; imsta, ' ana
LADD & BUSH;.
- A Government income tax: officer wCWur-nt-triir flonrt
House from Jtauary 2 until January 30,' 1918, and I will, to
ell those who ih it, explain the new income Ux law, and
will furnish the accessary Income tax bUnk.fi T f.M: . r
i!AU"perfonf having an income' of $1000.00' or 'mt will
be required to make a report. :. w , . 4.-
- - " i. I I lift pit' ', I r , f ,i
knows abou.t thatv country, advise
President Wllson that-thej-most
practical assistance tbsw United States
can render is ,to let that 4rcvolution
rld'fen' country "work out its own
destiny." This goes to reinforce the
positlqn already taken in Washing
ton.. "" Our ' representatives in Russia,
diplomatic and economic, have been
adivesd to avoid uny Interference
nth. the internal DOlitics of the coun
try.' Mr. Crane expects to ree the
nclEhevJki full to establish a sep
arate i peace with Germany, and
Count I?ya f Tolstol, who has ex
pressed himself In Brooklyn, does
not .-believe any such peace. If tf
feCted; could be lasting, j l!ald it
was most difficult for the clasres to
understand each other, and that this
claas hatred Is the chief asset of the
Bolshevikl. The belief tf Tolstoi
and others .who are hopeful of Rus
sia's future is that In time a work
ing understanding can be brought
about, though no one dares to set a
date for this desired accomplish
Now thct .America Is about rady
to empty its sixteen great military
camps and place the new army on
the oll of Franco and Flanders, a
hew crop of peace rnmor?' and peace
proposals' is appearing. Tr?e
enough, Germany wants peace. Bat
her sympathisers, her propagandists
and hirelings want to depress and
discourage tn beys who have been
training for months by indicating
that peace ; may come before they
get a chance to do .their bit and,
also, if possible, cause the military
authorities to delay sending tho
army, as: they' would do Jf peace
seemed impending. On with the
war! jTho kaiser cannot- have peace
merely for the asking, and when if
comes on terms acceptable to the
allies nobody will, be, regretful ex
eeiptlthe.i Junkers. Los Angeles
Times. ' - ' I " , '
ABouy Minni navies.
; Jn these days, when it Is the fash
Ion for-men to parade the'r middle
names, it is interesting to find re
corded the fact that .on the May
flower not a single passenger had a
middle name. There was not a reg
ular citizen 'of j America with a dou
ble barreled name until the birth of
Anthony,. Anlcy Cooper In. 1621, a
vearmftef the Mayflower entered the
wars-one.-' ' ;. ; i-'-4
! BITS FOR BREAKFAST J
i - - 9
And it is still spring.
Next, the Armenian relief drive. J
- - 'i; II
t The crown of martyrdom is wern
by the Armenians. , -
,U:.i ; 'I' U K
Ther'have a right even to dispute
the chief .place with the Belgian. :
'-.; ' S
, .JThlngs are quiet on all the bat
'tle 'fronts,' evcepting: for th booming
of; the big guns. t
; ' . -There is a beglnnly r-f iif cf
"wembllng and whlnnlnr nto shap?
the great air army which te United
States has on the war and in prepar
ation. It will be big enough, bwI ft
enough, mnd nff'-?tv well equlp
pdJt is predicted.. t take the air
above our armies.' arid keeplt free
from enemy bird men.
i' ?-i"f mm S
From thta time on, rr oon. all the
war'' activities of the TTn'ted States
will move -forward with such ce'
erity and unison of order'as to show
that eren- a democracy, devoted to
peace, bay become an efficient mili
tary and naval power In such a short
tlm as, to surprise the autocrae'en
which have;been preparing for war
for forty years. : , -
Derrjburg' gives good advice to the
German ; dlnlomatlc staff ; when tell
ing it to show some Yespeet for' the
nrobabllities in telling a lie. "Our
I'es."- h complains, "are clumsy a4
:ImrrtBabl-'. which .' atufviftont may
be taen. sne'xpert . testimony Ssn,
r ranciscot unraniee. ,
V " f : ' ; V S V
'As. the report of the- escape of th
ex-car was untrue, he will not be
on the Chautauqua lecture curse
next summer. For this relief many
thanks.' ' " ' ; !
General Allenbv Is the first com
mander of the all'es. nr any other
force for, that matter, who was able
to, eat, his Christmas dinner in a
captured capital. i
These young chaps who feel that
hev nnnt wear one of those swagger
belted trench-overcoats might be re
minded that they can get -one, freej
or cimrre, from thelf Uncle Samuel.
Nashville Southern Lumberman.
W V .
The decp-seatM democracy of the
Bolshevlkf is Indicated in Trotsky's
announcement that If they don't
have malorlty In the constituent
assembly they will overthrow It.
Chicago Herald. :
k i. -. :i w s
An optimist is one who reads eag
erly about-senate inquiries Into the
shortage of necessities. St. Louis
Globe- DemocraL i
You Eat too Much
Meat We didn't need a
war' to teach us that meat
eating fa largely a habit
foijnded upon dietetic ignor- .1
ance. The best substitute
for , meat or eggs fa the
whole wheat grain;rin fact,
it fa a more complete food
abetter balanced ration.
Shredded Wheat Biscuit
contains the entire wheat
grain prepared in a digest
ible form. It fa 100 per cent
whole wheat boiled in
steam, shredded, and then
baked crisp and brown.
Two of these crisp little
loaves of baked whole
wheat with milk make a
meaL Made in Oakland,
With the Draft Board
January t. Monday Remod-trd
WHInmr-lte university chapel to b pre-
January S, Tuesday - Peml-annual
meeting of board ot truster f Will
amette university to b held In 1'ort
land. 1 . - . . ' . (. ...
January (. Tu.aayAnnual met
inar Flrat Cengres-atlonal church.
January 1J. Bungay Maaa meeUers
tialem 'and other Marlon county
towns to promote Armenian-Syrian re
The war draft board was
crowded yesterday, many registrants
appearing In person, or by friends,
but notwithstanding the many inter
ruptions Sheriff Ncdham and County
Clerk Boyer, with the aid of Chief
Clerk Mis. Frank,, It. Urowp and as
sistants, the largest number of class
ification post Cards yet mailed were
sent out besides more than a score
of cards ordering 'registrants to ap
pear for physical examination.
Tollowlng classification ards were
Class A-l Robort C. Hunsaker,
Class F-5 Fdward Stangarobe,
Class C-S Robert S. Gill. Salem.
Class D-3 JumfA Rlfr. Sublimity,
Roy William Chute. Mill! City.
Class A-l RalVh W. Mason, Detroit,
Michigan: Harry C. VVItman, Port
land; Albert C Atbahr, Portland;
Clinton E. Oatrander. Portland;
Clyd "fir'Shlpp, Portland; Frank E.
Kleckcr. StiytwtL Klchanl Schleiren.
Aumsville; AlvinS. Henningsen, Sil
verton; George ( O. - Basker Ir
I, eland W. Roches, Turner; Walter C.
Lbcrhard. ; Salem; Wiuie Groenig,
Salem; Carl. J; Poppe, Salem;; Coral
Lake. Salem; Albert M. Ward; John
E. Copllnger, Salem; Francis II.
Turner; Floyd W.. Fleetwood, Salem;
James Tracy, -Salem; Robert I. Day,
Salem; .Raymond G. Laiwon, Salem;
Albert H. Whorl ey. -Salem; Louis
Class A-2. Oscar L. Dunlap, Junc
tion City. .;. . .
Class A-3 Edward C. Warner, Sil
verton. -. ', -: . " - J
- Class B-t Jira 'Itenry Patterson,
Salem. Sever NOrthness,SIlverton.
Class B-2 Cart H. Johnson, Salem.
George W. Johnson, Salemv. Perry . VV .
Jones. Salem. ,
Class A-4 Albert L. ITarader, Turn
er; Paul V. Cole. Tacoma; Clifford
p. Trask, Mill City; Harold E. Rus
sell, Marion; Orni G. Phillips. Jefrer
son; Harvey ,W. Parker,-Salt Lake
City; Ferdinand A. Turcher, ; Mac-It-ay;
Lee Andrew Wells, Jefferson;
Alfred Fox. Sublimity; George E.
Weatherell, Salem; Le Roy Stover,
Salem; Russell L. Moorman, Salem;
William Bogynska. Salem ; Tercey M.
Varney. Salem; Walter B. Mlnler,
Salem ; Lord J. Bord ; John IT. Fos
i:ot; Linn CJ SmitfT. . -.
Called for" examination, January
James Tracy, Lloyd William Fleet
wood, Francis H. Linser, John Cop
linger, Albert M. Ward. Coral Lake,
Carl J. Poppe, Salem; Leland, W.
Riches, TutTier; Clyde E. Shipp. Al
bert C. Asbahr and Harry C. hit
nan; Portland; Frank E. KTecker;
Stayton.irTchard Schleman, Aums
ville. Called j for examination January
Ralph W. Mason, Detroit. Mich.,
Edward C. Warner, Silverton, Robin
D. Day, Albert H. Whorley, Raymond
G. Larson, Willie Groenig and Walt
er C. Eberhard, Salem.
The folowing list of delinquents
was reported yesterday:
Order No. 13 Raymond E.
Order No. 109 Fred A. Williams,
' Order No. 159 Howard Glove
William Mill City. - '
OrderNo. 189 Carl Kunston.
Questionnaires will be mailed to
day to the following:
1 G lMintr. George Ray
i633A Greenleaf. Guy Carroll
1634 Boedlgheimer, Henry Martin
1635 Mlze; Albert Sterling
1636 Fisher Willford
1637 Lenhorn, Carl August
1638 Doerfler. Frank Aloni3
1629 Ferris. JoFn Lincoln
1640 Runner, C?.rrol! Duanc
16 41 Palmer. Tade Franklin
1642' Hrssell, James E.
1643 Judxon, Ieonard 11.
1644 guerre, George Fr?d
164 5 Mailer Samuel Rudolf
164 3 Field., Russell U.
1646 Smith. Ananias
1647 -McDanIel. Bcuce William
1648 Bragg,. Manujcl Victor
1649 Palumbo. Gulsenne
1650 Ferris. Harry Edwin
1651 Ridosevis, 8eve
1652 Illxon, Roy L.
1 653 Montgomery, Walter Gilson
16.",4 -I.Indscy, Chester Budd
16rjS,Ashford. George Ashford
1656 De Witt; Frank K.
1657 -Nou. Jehn livron
1658-Skopll. Ralph William.
15 T4en Adnlnh M. - '
166H Conner. Mike j
1 66 1 Downing. Alexander
1662 Kordina. FeJ't ;
1663 nrltron." p;iigene GllWrt
1664 Jones, Wljlard
1665 Rngers. James Hart left
IfiSS lirlftht. Dsjriun -Vaunt LeRoy
17 Small, Ilngh Talmage
1 66 gosoji,i .Theodore W.
H9 r.llvm. Ilslph
1670 Krehhlel, Carl Albert
1S71 Van-Cleavf. Alvln J.
1672 lemons, Jem i
1673 Bnshbv, Raleigh Ross
1674 Shield, Andrew i
1675 ijiddall, Lewis Hambleton
1676--Gronke. Paul Frederick
16f7 Crook, Lawrence II,
15S4-jKrenz, Willlfra Frfderle
1585--.FerrcIl. Jesse Hariand
1 56-t-Stage, Clyde: Orsgon
1 587t Sa.vage, Jesse Waiter '
1589 Edwards, Will Richard
1590 plCisy, Rudolph John:
1591 Mover, Gcorg F.
1592 Krepela. Louis
593 i Mathey ' George ; j -j
594fr4snermin. Clyde Itrnln
1595 iliyland. Charges
lK6&cotei: Rev, Svlvsfer
5971 iKennedy, Walter Ralph
1598t (Fox. Jacob Franklin .
-Bassett, Fred Newel
1600 fSullI van, James Barryman
1 60 ll Kalb George 8sgfrled
iCOZi iMcCracken.! Hhi?man ti.
1603i 'Frank, Leo John
1 604i-4QuackenbHrih. Guv Olsn
1605 .Jewett. Howard Penn
ln kauahennower, t t'rnco
160T- 'Mltchel, Harry Delmar
160S ;Barrv, Thomas Ernest
1609 Illgdod, Sinot Grover
1610 tSchmld. William
1611J JCooklnaham. Harry .letf
1612 -Cupr, Ilovt : Benjamin r
161 3 Rogers, Franklin Glenn
1614 iSloper, Vnle Dave
16151 Johnson, Dulelgh Paul
161Cf Brown, Charles lRoy
1617fiWood, James William
161 fit rJones, John E.
161S( ;ilofow, Charles
16201 fJones, ?anf6rd
1621 -Wagner, George Edward
1622 iCox. Earl Williams
1623 i-Thomas, Freil Stanley;
1 624 iWelty, Cl'fford Waller
1625 i-Donker, Gerber
162f-4.1labnsen, Gurtive Frederick
1627 English, Pennoyer I, .
1624 Coffey, Arey Gay
I62i fSpencer, John William
163d f?ehiivld, Joseph Georjc
1631 BresIef, George Albert
163t -Paulson. Owen Hustler
167 i.Kne, Charl" Herbeit
1681)' iKIng, Sam ) Richard
18i Gehrlng, Julius ,
WILSON ASKS FOR
(Continued from page 1)
conJoraUon4 for handling railroad ee
curllles. . .:; ' -
Smf discussion is looked for ov?r
the (bill's provision that new federal
taxes under the war revenue act are
not to be charged against the reve
nue in computing the standard re
turn, a are ordinary taxc"- The ef
fect! of this will be to require rail
roads to pay war taxes out of their
government compensation. . : v
Revolving Fund t Ite Pit VHleL
"Thei broad power which the ad
m Intlstt-atlon would have over the
roads is Illustrated by the bill's pro
vision jtnat the president might or
dcrf any extension or improvement!
ndf advance funis necessary for
these, i The proctdure in such cases
would be for the road to I saute bonds
-to (finance the Improvements land
these ..bonds would be absorbed by
the government revolving fund. Di
rector) General McAdoo already has
indicated that he will not hesitate
to order new lins built, or adqnat
terminal or other facilities neces
sary, i -
Some significance was teen by
congressional leaders In the ect!oa
providing for acquisition and oper
ation or water transportation facul
ties. Advocates of barge transports
tion of water transportation facill
ties. ; Advocates of barge transpor
tatlonlon the Mississippi. M'ssouri
and Ohio river, the Erie cftnal, and
other 'inland routes, have received
ths director general's assurance (hit
"water transportation would be given
attention as soon: as he has time ti
take up the question.
1 If congress passes tho bill with a
$500,000,000 appropriation this sum
will have to be .raised by issue of ad
ditional liberty bonds, unless it
shojuld become apparent that econ
omies nnder the government pooling
system are sufficient to counterbal
ance Special expenditures and to
meet a possible deficit In this year'?
earnings under the standard return.
Ol"R JTTXKV OFFER .Til IS and -5;
DON'T MISS THIS. (Cut out this
sllpi, enclose with 5 cents to Foley. &
Cot 235 Sheffield Ave., Chicago.
111. J writing your name and address
clearly. Yeu will receive in return a
rlhl ipackage containing Foley's
Honey; and . .Tar Compound, for
coujghs. colds and croun. Foley Kid
ney Pills and Foley Cathartic Tab
lets. J. C. Perry. 'J
Attorney Brown Shows He
Was Incorrectly Quoted
. i -
Thomas Brown, replying to tho
article! in The Statesman of yestfr
day. which srtlcle was copied from
th Pbrtland ... Evening Telegram.
! Staling, that .he va ; "n the on;g"
I with the draft board of Woodburn,
! because he had made charge
against the board fr discriminate
Againni Gerni.n Catholic. sayt that
thj statements in the, article as to
whiat is alleged he said about tha
boird.jare absolutely and mal'clou?
ly false; that he made no such state -ifit
to Blaine McCord, the 'sccrc
tarjy of the board.
I There wer three persons In Mr.
Brawn's office, he says, when be tel
ephoned Mr. McCord about the ap
peals and they heard the conversa
tion. vNo such thing as religion was.
mentioned, Mr. Iff own declares.
Hauser Brothers Will
Play Mute Team Tonight
The! Hauser Brothers 'basketball
inlntette will make, a small Journey
tnnjlght under the leadership of Can
!. prooks. They will play the
teaim St the deaf school. It is ex
pected; the game will be a fight from
start to finish. Captain Brooks says
h has '.been working hi men) hard
since their defeat last Wednesday.
He says he has a new lineup and. has
msrle miny changes... The lioys are
confident and expect to. get the bis;
end oft th score. The lineup will
prribably 1m?; .
Berger and l! iilj, guards; More.
eemter; Townseod and Brooks, for--wards;
''.t:-' ''i'-' . . -. , i i" "
INCLUDED IN YOUR PLANS
I.KT a Imnk ue-oinit nt tha UnitcirStatcK Xirtional
JJtsuk cuter into your pn j'rationn for thii yenr. Oihj
for KAVJNU'S will lit lj you prncticf tlirift. A CHIXIv
ISd flf-coiint will facilitate the liaiulling of business
tnnifiu'tioiiH.- , .'
10 two-bit Thrift Stamps and 12 cents
coin will buy one War Savings Stamp or .
Baty Bond." v
D. W. Cushman, of Lane
CountyForertry Service, ,
Marvels at Change
rThis Is' my flrk visit to Salem
since iS78," said D. AVV Cushman,
recently In the rioyernment forestry
service on the unper McKenzIe river,
out of Eugene, fifty-five miles uVln
the mountains. . 1 1 7 j ; "
"The bnly building In Salem -thM
t- recognized, was the I.add & Bueh
bank-.buildlnc all therest of the
city. ' Us beahtlfniy paved streets,
handsome business blocks and ffine
residences, is the newest of the iiew
to me. . . I i" ' ' ' . -: '
'I rrent ew Year's d?r with tir
lister in Monmouth, Mrs, D. M. Cal
berth. 'and we alb drove over to the
big grange hall. or dinner. About
200 were there, or may be more, ifc
was a great big dinner and they were
-Ul farmers. It is not. too much to
say that Polk county farms are
among the Lest, Ifot the very best
n the Willamette valley, and they
tre ex pectin to grow and harvest
the biggest crops in the history of
that county this year. .;
"I, will return to Eugene next
Monday, -and probably: enter the for
estry service again and help flgbt
fi:es in the jnountains next summer.
Springfield over the mountains it
I he town of Three Sisters is now be
ing built. It has been undt'r con
struction for four years and twelve
miles of fine road have, been com
pleted. The state and-'f.he govern
ment are -doing the work. It is eleven
feet wide and la of an easy grade.
"Foley ! Springs, on :top of the
mountains,' Is a great summer resort
and there is the best fishing and
hunting you ever saw in the moun
tains of that vicinity."
- i i mill i m mmmmm-mm
HEIt TKOUBM2 IS GOXE.
Mrs. Thomas H. Davis, Montgom
ery, Ind.," says she had trouble with
her bladder and had doctored for
several months without relief, when
Foley Kidney Pills ' were recom
mended and she commenced usln?
them and got relief. ! They relievo
backache, rheumatic pains, stiff,
swollen joints and ' kidney troubla.
J. C. Perry.'
Willie Paw, do; pearl3- mean
tears? i j
- Paw--Yes, my son, if a ; woman
has set her, heart on diamonds.
Cincinnati Enquirer. . i
m m -m mm st at g - t - i
TVT0 more cooking by ctaesa- ,
: XM work. Electric cooking is
replacing .-- guesswork with ,
an almost scientific exactness. It
makes cooking successes the rule,
failures ' rare. , It gives food a
richer, better flavor, a deliciousness :
before unknown. The Hughes
Electric Range is setting this new
standard of cooking excellence
: making a nation of better cooks.
f The absolutely ven bWt of a Hagbes
Electric Range gives a oniiarrcity of
' results hitherto impossible. Constant
watching is tuuMccssary; the results are
assured in advance.
The Hughes Electrie oren, with its
heavily insuUtsd, beet retaining walls,
saves gTeady in meat shrinkage and
fives the meet a finer, oetter flavos,
Cskea end bread rise evenly and brown
uniformly, because of the wonderfully
even heat throughout the oven. There
ars co sir currents to carry off the rich
Juices, nor gaseous fumes to contaminate
. With eoch a range as this, every woman
" ' Can become a bettec cook. When to her
- care hi preparation is added perfection
. in cooking, is it any wonder that Hagbee
Electric, Ranges are being bought by
thousands, that every range installed in
a neighborhood becomes tbe center of a .
Crowing (roup of users?
Let os tell yen more about the cleanli
' ree and convenience of the Hughes
Electric Range, and show you bow much
"better results you can obtain with it than
with any otbv. cooking method.
ELECTRIC LIGHT CO.