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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1923)
r m '
Coolidge Address to Senate of I y 'K.!' ' r :'.
. ; ; Massachusetts ViMSef;:
' Advice to the Entire Country
3ust nov -America la trytng to
tak the nuiur oC the new pres
... Ident and do It aa quickly as pos
sible. A-Salem maa who baa kept
tak on Mr. Coolldge hands to the
' Statesman the text o I the address
delivered by , Mr,. Coolldge upon
betas elected . president ot the
Massachusetts senate. ', His sub
ject was , "HaTe Faith In Massa
chusetts" and it forecasts the
larger Yision. of the present time
- when-faith rln America. Is the de
toaJUt. of : this critical hour. The
WdxeuL-iras asjfoUaws. j i I
- Honorable Senators: -1 thank
yuir wrth ' gratitude- tor the high
fcont give, with appreciation- of
the polemn obligations assumed
I thank you. ' '
'TbJa commonwealth Is one. We
re ail members of on body. The
welfare of: the - weakest - and the
' welfare 't the moat-powerful are
inseparably bound together. In
dustry eannot flourish If labor
languish. Transportation cannot
prosper if manufactures deeline.
Th general welfare eaanet be pro
vided for in any ene act, but It is
f well to reanmber that the benefit
lot one 4a the benefit of all. The
1 suspension of one man's dividends
; Is the suspension ol another man's
pay envelope. Jr-,:
! ' Mendo not make laws. They
f 4o but discover them. ,; Lw nust
fie Justified by something, -more
i than the wilLoX tha-maJoritx they
mt rest . onthe eternal foB.da-ttoo-
; riehteAianetWn ,Tbat-.atfUe
is mott loxianta ,iu it Xrrn of
goTeruraet7;Wk:h.; has,' the aptest
instruments for the- discovery of
laws, . The 'latent.! most modern,
and' "nearest 'perfect ..system that
stateetasMp Ini devteed la representative-
government. ; Its
weakness is the weakness- of us
Imperfect., human betnga who ad
minister lt.r Its strength is that
even Such i administration- secures
to the people more blessings than
any other' system ever produced.
No teuton has discarded it and re
tained ' -i liberty-v RepresentatiTe
government j must be preserved.
Courts- are ' established,- not' to
determine .the .-popularity; of a
cause, fiat to" adjudicate and en
force rights. A No Titlgant should
be reqalred to submit his case to
the hazard and expense of a poll Li
near Campaign. No judge should
' e reufred td seek orTCeetye poliB-
sal 'reward, The courts of Massa
! jhusetu arer known-and - honored
. wherever; --men, love, Justice. Let
their glory suffer no diminution
at our hands. Tejeleetorate and
Judiciary cannot C'. combine." f A
hearing jneans a hearing. . When
the trial of cxuJse;oes oaUid the
courtroom. Anglo-Saxon constitu
tional government ends. . ..
The people: cannot, leek to- leg
islaiioa generally for success, In
dustry; thrifW character, are not
coterred by acnt or resolve. Gov
erntent cannot relieve from toil. It
can' provide no substitute- for the
rewards- of service. I It can. r ot
course, eare for the defective and
recognize distinguished merit. The
normal must' care for themselves.
Self-government means self-support.
.'77- v"; a;
'! Man Is born into the universe
with, a, personality that Is his own.
He ;haa a right .that is founded
upon the constitution of the uni
verse to have property5 that is his
own. Ultimately,' property- rfcM
and oersonat rights are the same
thfnF. The one cannot be pre
served If the other he violated.
Each man is entitled to his rights
and , the reward if his service be
they never Wrge? of never so
mla. ; ,
f- ihiXarr no' clifise peo
ple? amc t. uom thef ew'erai hot'
a-" Itfghly, - .,", '-jtlrT"- "arge
aggreationa eaftli rei resent
ed nana!! ty the clergy and ho
ibilttj . Inspiration has always
come from" aDcjra. vpifs4on4t
learning has come down tronle
university to the coMmon school
the kindergartnn'.rB. last. ' No
one would expect to aid the com
mon school by; boliahing higher
. edacatlon,. ,.; ,?jV: : ,:,
i It may. be that the diffusion et
wealth, works in an analogous
way.' Aa the little red : school
; house is bullded In the 'college; It
may be that the fostering and pro-
?Jiectfon of large aggregations ot
, wealth, are the only foundation on
which ' to hnlld the prosperity of
the' whole people. V Large profits
; irieaiT large payrolls. But prof its
; must be the result 'of service per
formed. "In ho- land ere there so
' many sihd'stfen large aggregations
of warth aS herer in no land do
they perform larger service; in
no f land will ;the work of . day
bring so large a reward in ma
r terial and spiritual welfare. : .
- HaVefafth'in Massachusetts. In
x sotne- unimportant - detail some
other states n&y surpass her, but
t in. the ' general results, there is
no- placet on earth where the pec
' pie secure, in a larger measure,
the blessings of organized govern
ment,, and nowhere, can., those
functions more proper lyi be term
ed self-government, v V - r
Do the daya wbrk. If. it .be to
protect the rights ; or the weak,
whoever objects, do It. IT It be to
help' a powerful corporatlpn bet
ter .serve 'the 'people, whatever
the- opposition, ' do that.- Expect
to be called . stand-patter," but
don't be a stand-patter. Expect
to be called a demagog, but don't
be a. demagog. Don't hesitate to
be as revolutlocary as , science.
Don't hesitate to&3 reactionary
lo..., h1 "H-sllcatlon table.' Dont
esret-t-t . "" . "V 5"- - " iiy.
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM OREGON
hurry to legislate. Give adminiii
tratlon a chance to catch; up. with
legislation.-,, ' j .? ..... . ? '
We need a i broaderi firmer,
deeper faith , in the 7 people--a
faith that men desire to do right,
that the commonwealth is found
ed upon a righteousness .- which
will endure, a reconstructed,, taun
that the final approval of the peo
ple-is given not to demagog slav
ishly pandering to their seiiisn
nesa, .merehandlsiBB with the
climor af th. hoar, but te'slates-
men, mlnlstertng-JEo theirwelfare.
representing 5 we uocy,,
abiding convictions. - . ,
Statutes mast appeal to, more
than material I Welfare. ; y Wasea
won't satisfy, j be ; they hever so
large.j. Npr houses, nor lands; npr
coupons, 'though they fall thick
as autumn. '. Man has a spiritual
nature. Touch It, and it 4 must
respond; as the magnet responds
to the pole. To that, not td self
ishness, let the laws of the com
monplace appeal. . Recognize the
Immortal worth and dignity of
man. Let the laws.of Massachu
setts proclaim to her humblest
citizen, performing'the most 'men
ial task, " the , recognition of his
manhood, the recognition that all
men are peers,, the humblest with
the most exalted, the recognition
that all work j is glorified. Srich
ia the path to quality before the
law.', .Such is the foundation of
liberty under ' the law.' ' Such is
the sublime revelation of man's
relation to man democracy.
Applications, for Work .
Are Now Showing Decrease
With ' 1 8 - men registering lor
working all their, various classifi
cations, the United States depart
ment, ef labor free employment
bureau of Salem found 140-Jobs
during the week closing Saturday,
- The registration was the small
est -of . all weeks lor the whole
summer, - but the proportion of
lobs found was' the highest.. In
the lumber industry, there were
22 registrations, . and . 22 men
found Jobs. Ottt;bf6 registra
tions lor 1 arm ' nanus, garaeuen,
dairy- hand and other semi-skilled
labor of similar : class, 51 men
found jobs. I ;
The week found the smallest
number, of woman workers ap
plying for as wen as finding jobs
for the past several weeks. Only
S women applied for work of any
kind, including farm; "'dairy and
general ' agricultural employment,
and 22 .found 'employment, includ-
inff end of the five who applied
for positions as cooks. The move
ment et transient labor has meas
urably ceased, and it is expected
that the figures -will" show a de
crease each week until ' Winter
BUTTER IS UP :
2 CBJTS P0UI.TJ
Raise Made; Friday of This
Week Natural Result of;
, Hot Weather .
' Butter is up 2 cents a pound,
the present irtce belhg 44 eent a
pound for' butter fat, -The raise
was made . Friday . ftbist week,
and. the -natural Tesult-of the
hot summer r weather that has
been operating - for; -the past few
weeks.? Cream erymen predict that
It will hot gp down again this fall.
but will hold up steadily until
next spring. It is more likely to
go higher for the winter season.
,The butter yield ' has held up
eayeral. weeks, later .than It did
last year because of the exceptional
early-summer rains that kept the
pastures green and' growing j so
mwch laUr than ttsual. The-total
butter yield 7f or ;the year shouMf
be materially- larger this year than
usual, because of .thse7 added
weeks of good production. ' A
drive out through - the -country
shows that In general the pastures
are in remarkably good condition;
and the cows are fat and hearty
Where they ; would usually' begin
to - show r far too m any -ribs and
other bones at this . time of the
year. . " " " '
t 4 It, has' leen ; found that butter
can sen. at approximately 50 cents'
a pound "before? the demand for
butter substitutes really-becomes
strong; Butter now- sells v at
wholesale, ' from' the 'creameries;
at "about 4T cents a pound" lnear-
, t - 'fir
tons, nnd. 46 cents in prints, in
case lnts. .: It will be slightly
higher, v in 'smaller -quastities.
There is considerable of the nut
butter substitute being sold, even
before the prices touches the half
dollar mark, though the demand
for the substitutes does not us
ually become jrery strong during
the summer, asthey have a lower
melting point than true butter,
and they are not popular for sum
mer, for that reason. They: are
expected to come in strong as the
weather1 begins to get cooler, "and
as ; the true butter price- crosses
the dead-line of . 5 -cents."-' , V 7
Mr. and Mrs. Scott Nome
' From Pfeasahf pytinp
Mr. and, Mrs. Harry V. Scott
returned Saturday afternoon from
a motorcycle tour of, 1345 miles,
covering eight and one-half days
and reaching well op into British
Columbia.' They traveled a little
more than 50. miles on each gallon
of gasoline used in their Harley;
Davidson 'side-car machine, j
- leaving here in time for the big
Rainier national park hill climb
last Sunday, they drove on up to
Victoria, . Vancouver I and New
Westminster. - They , toured Van
couver island. They find that in
general the. Canadian roads are
good, but. they are not well mark
ed. The roads this side of the'IIne
are admirably-marked.. 6cott says.
so that even the green ourist can
hardly go wrong. 7 ; n .
There is only, one bad place In
the road,' the detour- from Kalama
to Toledo. The rest of the way
the going was perfect. 7 The tour
ists took in Astoria on their home
Journey, going" In. over the Colum
bia highway. They carried a camp
outfit, about 150 pounds of bag
gage In all, and camped out much
o,f the time, the side car proving
entirely adequate for two passen
gers and all their camping. lug
Be. ; --w : ' 7 - ; ; -i t
.fi , . r: -n .
Judge Bingham Will Not
" TntA fllMinl niii Uin1
V. tac uouai ucci iium
Judge GeoVge Gi Bingham, who
by his interpretation of the game
laws makes it. possible for the
Oregon hunter8 to.' h un t deer 2 0
days longer than the game ' com
mission contemplated, will not
this yearhave his" usual deer hunt:
The Judge is , an . enthusiastic
sportsman, and his annual deer,
hunt down in southern Oregon is
one thing that makes the rest of
the" year seem .worth while. But
this year he can't take it, early
or late. -' ! v : "
Judge .Bingham, talking of the
weather of the Willamette val
ley,' -said 'that he and his wife
have two pairs of skates hanging
tip In their attic, , that , have been
there for 25 years or longer. They
used to skate down on the slohgh;
every ' winter, and he " recalls the
time -when the buicher who occu
pied he' place t&at is how the
Chicago store buildihg--BusIck's"
new - store on North Commercial
used' tb have an" old-fashioned
sawdhst ' ice house and he always;
filled It every winter with home-'
grown ice. 7 : -
ThB judge recalls the time when
the present union depot In Port
land was a bayou or lake, and
he has eeen 3,000 people "skat
ing there at one time. That was
before there was a bridge across
the Willamette at Portland. ; All
traffic was ferried across the river-
then. -; ; ' t "' , " i
v "I wish we had the actual tem
perature I Ignres." said the Judgei
"But certainly there has, been ai
change from the facts of long
The. IhtemaHdnat 'iht ; of
horseshoem' anhonnfce thflt wi
phatlc belief that the day of the
horse Is abont tn rpfnrn Aran't
thejrlthe cheerful bptrmists! Sbme
or our youngsters 7 already- lopK
upon- - horseshoin V as.' a lost' art;
There Is a horse laugh.-fer the
union. - ' -m ;" 7'
1 S- -1
SHOE SALE THIS ; WEEEC
TTie Rfcason: We recently made V visit to the wholesale
markets and found a large wholesaler of shoes , closing, out his.
stocks. ;TTc do this quickly attractive prices wiere ' made : Ve
haVe sprriebF these shoes. Not old out of date merphandise but
new,; reliable, up-to-date hoes which; twe . f place h on' sale this
week far under real worth.. We suggest your early inspection
r " ' ' ; , .;.'. .-Vr.
1 tA. Child's Skuffers, sizes 6 to 10s, Iace,v in buck color Shoes that .'
;v seQ regularly at $20; sale price, L ... . . :'. $1.69
1 lAtt' of above in 10 K to 13y2 'With heels, sale price .. ..i L.S1-89 .
1 Lot Infants vici kid Shoes, 2 to Sg, price " " 9g
7 1 Lot commonly called M01d Ladies Comfort Shoes,", sale price $2.50
MenV arid Ladies ' House Shoes and Slippers Far Under
- -.Real .Worth . . o -
Ladies' Soft Leather Slippers in colors green, tan, blue and' smoke, . '
7 , now on sale for . . J ,..:-$1.39
Ladies vici kid Comforts, Elastic gore, sale
Ladles Street Oxfords, low rubber heels, wide t6e, rsale ..$2,98 .
, - - tVT r-Vv : '-.
A glance over our Shoe stocks will show yjs theecesdmyy
.low prices now prevailing; 7 Not brie-Half of Shoes placed en-
; .I'.cals cro . here ' listed.' Sk f-'
By MARGUERITE GLEESON ' x
MR AND MRS. J. II. i.
... TUTTITTLLf who have been
guests ?in . Salem for several days
left last night. They are former
Salem residents and have hosts or
friends here who Were happy to
renew old friendships .A number
of .delightful affairs were given
for them while they were here. '
I Mr: and Mrs. C. P. Bishop en
tertained .. with a. pretty dinner
party last week In their1 honor
to which a few Intimate friends
were" bidden. - :
Yellow , marigolds on the table
carried out a color scheme of gold
in the dining room. ." :
j While in Salem, the Tuthllls
with their son, David, were guests
of Mr., and Mrs. C. A. Park on
Cliemeketa street. 7 ?
PALO ALTO. Cal , Au g. 1 3 .
Mr. and Mrs. D. I. Howard, form
er Salem residents, hair returned
to California after nearly" Jtwt
years "In their old home at Holly
Springs, Miss They have bought
a place on Jackson 'street, ' San
Francisco. Mrs. Howard and her
daughter. Mrs. C. S. Tucker of
Holly Springs, visited In Palo Alto
recently. 7 Mrs. Tucker and her
little daughter will remain on the
coast until fall.
The Howard's oldest daughter,
Mary Creed, whose marriage to
George Louis Davis took place
here In June, 1921, is living in
Pittsburgh. Pa. Her sister, Vir
ginia, is. also married and is liv
ing in the South.
. Guests at the John E. Brophy
home for, 4he week-end were Miss
Leone Hass, Miss Ruth O'Connor,
and Joe , Hemington of Portland
and George Culver of Roseburg.
A program and open meeting
.featured the last night of the
district convention of the Neigh
bors of Woodcraft Saturday even
ing.. The affair was held in the
W. O. W. hall. The district of
ficers were also installed Satur
day evening. I.
1 . w
I " n
I I' n i J- :
The program given Saturday
evening was as follows: V
Drill by fancy drill team.
v Piano solo by Mary Keightinger".
Solo Dance by Zoe Schumander.
Two numbers by Osear Gingrich.
m ...'Solo - byj- llraT-.Turner.
7 Address: by7;Grand Guardian
- Solo Dance by Dorothy Stafford.
t AddresaC by Mayor Giesy
i Reading by Mrs. Ed Ross.- .
Vocal Duet by Mr3. I. W. Davies
and Mrs Turner. - ,
. ; ' 7-"": . ,
Mr and Mrs C L McAllister o(
Shaw were surprised- Friday even-;
Ing by their children and " grand
children, on the occasion of their
thirty-second wedding- annivers
ary ; The family came to the Mc
Allister ; home and served dinner
to jthe children and eight grand
children., 7 ..' .7 -v7 ,'
Mr. and Mrs. McAllister . were
married 32 years ago in Bryant,
South Dakota and have lived in
Shaw for 24 years. 7
Members of the ', family and
guests present Included, i Mr. .and
Mrs. W. A. Cnmmins, Evelyn and
Lois Cummins of Salem; Mr. and
Mrs. Glen McAllister and Marion
McAllister and Marion McAllister
of Knappton, Wash.; Mr. and Mrs.
W. W, Chad wick, Eleanor and
Margaret Chadwick; Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon McAllister, Louis, Emma
and G or den McAllister Dexter
McAllfster, 'Salem;' Mrs. William
Barr, Grays . River Wash.; Mr.
and Mrs. Byron WeUs, Erwln Dud
ley Wells, Shaw; and! Miss Eva
Houeck, Salem. ' 7
' '.-"" ,
Mrs. A. W. Buell Is entertain
ing her brother, Dr. -W. L Pember
ton and Mrs. Pemberton and their
son; Rex, from Myrtle Point Mua.
P. M. Langlois is also a member
ot the party which has Just come
in from netarts. .They will be in
Salem until Wednesday morning.
:7 7 "!'"Y
The Past Noble Grands associa
tion, will be entertained Wednes
day afternoon by Mrs; WA. Cum-
Salem . -
TUESDAY, MORNING, AUGUST 14, 1923
mins. The affair la to be In the
nature of a lawn party., . . ' '
A recent guest at the O. Ireton
home was Mrs C. C. Thompson of
Seattle. Mrs. Thompson was here
for a week - returning late, last
week to her home In Washington.
-V 7.,: '
Mr. andtMrs7 w. E. Anderson
left yesterday for a trip to Crater
Lake and the Oregon Caves.
Guests at the home of Mrs. F,
P. Talklngton include Mr. and
Mrs. Len Talklngton ot-Oklahoma
City, Okla. They" made tfhe trip
by automobile and 'stopped lor a
time la Yellowstone" 7 park. and
other points of Interest, along the
way. They will return through
California. . ...
7 Dr. and Mrs.' W. C. Kantner are
spending this., month In Seattle
With - their daughter, - Mrs, Arthur
.Thomas and their son, Clifford
Kantner. Their daughters, Con
stanee and LaVerae will join them
there later thi months 7 , , ?
' "7' 77
Mr. and Mrs., John . Maurer
spent the week-end with their son,
Glenn In Wasco. . ,
. " i r i":l:y
Miss Edith HaKard has returned
fronrSeattle where she has, been
& guest of her brother.
' ?. 'l-v: '
'Mr. - and 'Mrs. - Walter Dentpn
hare gone to .the ' Tillamook
beaches for a two weeks' stay. -'
;- .7 -7
Dr,. and Mrs. Cf A. Downs are"
guesta plj M;,-aad Mr. Allan
Bynon at Agate Beach. The
Bynons are occupying the Hofer
cottage" for the raonth. of 'August.
i Mr. and'Mrs.'Hal'Patton are In
Cascadia tor ;a "vacation outing.
. - ;'' 7: '
7 Friends' and. worn en members "of
Thit rerusr of lesion on tkUTt cookery it epprarint? teeeJcly. ) Mn: Biake
- count el tntt be helpful and ttimnlating became of-her practical experience
in home cooking. She will antwer tuny queition on cookery atlted by her
'.redden. Actdres Mrt. Mary 'BXalce, care Carnation MUJc Products Co.,
Stuart BuSdiiig, Seattle, Washington.
THE foundation of almost every Amer
ican meal is bread "the staff of life,"
as it has been called for ages so that
it is most "essential that everyone who as
pires to be a good cook should be able to
make several kinds of this important food.
In the making of bread, as in many
; other kindsof cooking, the use of milk
"adds both to the quality and nutritive
value, and here, again, the richness and
convenience of Carnation Milk are of
advantage. . .
Light bread is given a finer texture and
a more delicious-flavor when it is made' in
this- way. Try this recipe for
15 cups water, to 7 cups flour, cup Carna
tion'Milk, I eake compressed yeast, 2 teaspoons
salt, 2 teaspoons sugar, 2 tablespoons shortening.
Soak yeast in. a small amount of lukewarm wa
ter. Measure the salt, sugar and shortening Into
a mixing bowl. Add the scalded milk and
water. When lukewarm add the yeast and mix
thoroughly; Then add the flour gradually. When
stiff enough, to handle, turn the dough on a
floured board and: knead until smooth and elas
tic Put into a bowL cover and let rise in a
warm - placa ; one and a halt - hours, or until
double its bulkthen make Into loaves and put
la bakfng-; pans. Cover, and again let -fetand In,
a ' warm plae about one hour,' or until it has
doubled Its' balk I ' then' bake 'about 45 minutes.
This teclpsr makes two loaveTof sixteen slices
On" of ik mest tempting types cf warm
bread uM the biscuit Xand if you follow the
recipe ivhtch I give here yoi ehould have no
trouble in making these to perfection.
'; -.. Cam&Uon Bisctdte V.;.
teaspoon salt 2 cupa
flour,. 4 .teaspoons baking'
.powder, 2 tablespoona
snorlenlng' cup water,
cup Carnation Blilk.
Sift dry ' Ingredients to
gether. Mis la ahortenitisr
With knife or fingers; add
liquids, aixter to a soft dough. , Ron lighUy
ta one-half Inch In thiekyeasr cut and bake in
hot ovea about 15 minutes. This recipe makes
.about eight biscuits.
Boston. Brown Bread . - -
X ut of white flour, 2 cups
cups Indian meaL teaspoon
baktsx powder, 1 eup -molasses, cup Carna-
TO THE HOUSEWIFE OR CHEF:
r SALEM PUBLIC. MARKET
t ; ! Cor. State and Com'l St.
" Open from 6 a. m. to 1 0 p.' in.
. FOSTER AND BAKER.
339 Cbm'l SU Vhone i259 -s r
sl ; rFTO7Ddierjrv:. S,
. FAIR GROUNDS STOftH ' "I
Jui;c PbrllaRd and Sifvertcn Roads
"Try Ezlzri First"
the . First Odethbdlst7burcb will
meet : today? t -the M7 C. Flndley
home! to bew: tor Miss Esther Mc
Cracken who leaves within a few
days - for - the- missionary field in
Tlensin, China.- ' .. '
7. - ' '
Mr. and Mrs. Roma' Hunter are
among those spending their vaca
tion at Cascadia.
. . Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Johnson are
others who are . enjoying this
mountain resort.- - - -
-'V'-'; ; '7 " ' "
M rs. ; E.' E. . Waters recently ' re
turned from-u week's visit wttb
'her daughter, Mrs. W. C. Knigh
ton in. Portland. ' 1
- - : .0ur 7-;;:
Miss. Minnie, and Miss Grace
Johnson : of Portland were week
end visitors at- the home of Mr.
and MrsV Albert H. Gille, 1252
Center; street. '. 7 .7, c -.'..
j, '. '
The Auxiliary ot the "Sonibt
Veterans will meet this evening
at 8 tclock. ' t A- 0clal . meeting
will follow the business meeting.
The Sons f of Veterans are" to be
entertained. .'- .
More Hearing Dates are '
Fixed By Commissioners
Investigation of unofficial com
plaints against the - Pickwick
stages will be held In Salem today
by the public tserlce commission.
Stages of the company have' been
involved In a number of serious
accidents in Oregon and Washing?
ton. - Other hearings' set by the1
commission for Angtist and Sep
tember are;' - .-a
August 15, Mafshfield, aoic
practices and services.
August 16", CoAunid, Coos Cedar
company grade -ero&si&g. ' "
August 16, Myrtle Point, erini
lnation of grade crossfngs. '
August 18, . Harrisburg, exten
Lesson No. 3
Recipes for Milk Breads
tion MUk diluted In 94' cup wafer- Sift four,
graham ' moal,' Indian meal, salt and - baking
powder -together; add ; the rooiaS8e and t lie
Carnation Milk . mixed ' with the water. Beat '
. well, and "steam In battdred nsould - for ' tlirea
' or lour hours. v- j; ..";.; j. :j .,.
Another warm bread qutefiTy prepared aha
very delicious when properly'made is mufrni.'
'Try tkeni made ty this reiipe
:''7'-':'.- -.l; Kufsks- vj-
li teaspoon salt, 1 tablespoon Sugar, 1 ct'pi
flour, 4 teaapoonar baking "powder 1 cgg, eup
: .water, ' cup' Carnation -Milk, 2 teaspoons
' melted shortening. 'Mix aid sift dry tagrddl
enta Add milk -diluted with water to well
beaten eg. and add to dry ' Ingredients," then v
" ad the ' touted ahottenlUg. Baka in! "gr6iSed! ,
. mufBa tiaa from 15 to 25 minutes. Thia recipe
4 makes ten mufllns. : ; 7 . ' ,
"7r" Fot something ' different from the ordinary
: ' Jeinds- 'of bread - one that will be especially
- 1 teaspoon ait, 4 cups
- flour, Vi cup sugar; S"tea
' spoons baking powder 2
eggs, m . cups water,
', cup Carnation Mirk, 1'cup
: English: watnuta" Mix and '
, sift dry tagredienta. Beat '
eggs well, - add ja Ilk di
luted with, water
Beat well, add nuts, put Into two greased bread
pans and bake In a moderate 'oven 30 to '45
minutes. This recipe makes two loaves.
Questions and Answers
What precautions are taken to keep Car
nation MUk pure 9Mrs. R.D.T.
From the time the milk leaves the dairy
until the can is finally labelled it is under
constant inspection and is subjected td the
Inmost rigid tests. Not only must the fresh
milk from which it is made measure up to
- a high standard of Quality and cleanliness,'
4 but during every stage of the process 'ex
; , perts test it continuously to make sure
that the evaporating, sealing and steriliz-.
ing are all properly done.
graham fleur. 2
salt, 1 teaspooa
(CKp'mmd patt OU Ibmo in four cook bocki
mmf prvvtoo Umou, I will b ffUut U.nd U
Try one of Maryf Blake's Bussestbna Or Zzt j
your Carnation MHIf from one of thee a dtIcra i
sion of Southern Pacific siding.
; August .; 21, 'Medford, SUth
street crossing. " I
August 23, Portland, livestock
August 24, Salem, Blodgett
September 4, Bay City,' suspen
sion of water tariff.
September. 6, Bay City, five
September 6, Bay City, elimina
tion of grade crossings. .
September 10, Boise, r lotnt'r
with Idaho commission, valuation
Idaho Power, company. '
j. September: 141 Salem. . Creswell
crossing- ; v ; ;' .
5 September 15 Yamhill, gri ia
crossing. Cove Orchard.
7 September IT, Garden i Home,
railway and highway Crossings.
- September 1 8; Portrti : ;l ; . Ax Jen-
wald crossing. .
. September 19, St:. . . Inter
state commerce couiia... i n. hear
nr olTMontani"ltdTn v-iS case.
Big Grades are Mada By
-i. Marion" CoQhty 'Student
t O R E Q OK AGRICULTURAL
COLLEGE, Corvallis, Aug. 13.
a senior in industrial arts, was one
ot ther group of 10 men and one
womann 'recefving ,aa "A" grade
In all; courses taken 13 tta Eprias
term. - Thia la.'the highest possi
We Seholastie-average which a
student' may receive. No students
taking less than 15 credits jwero
counted In making' up the list.
;-"N&iety-bn men and ' women
made aa'verag ot between 93
and 96. - Among there - were:
Claude Darby, Salem; Gertruda
Etlls; Dallas; George, Hessler,
Dayton,J Kattertne Marshall;' Ray
mond Leonard, boUv'ef. Gervaia;
Glenn' Miller, Turner ; Harold ' R
Olsen, WoodbtinirLar6nce Pur
vlnfe Salem. ',;-
the children -try this recipe for '
and mix with drr Ingredients.
Writs for fres t;5k!tt
ef 100 tested tnlik recipes.
Address Carnation V."
fn km 'mUsd ;
fn on rqut.)
. ; . ,-r '-. -
i n -( r i ' i
E. T. Barkus & Sort P1X73.
tenter at 17th SW 1CT7
Free delivery, 6 tri-3 Colly
WARD IC RICIIARDZCII