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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1931)
The OREGON STATESMAN. Salem, Oregon, Saturday Mormi'ng. May 9, 1931
"Yo Favor Stvav's Us: So Fear Shall Ate e"
From First Statesman, March 28, 1851 i
THE STATESMAN PUBLISHING ; CO.
Charles A. Spkacue. Sheldon F. Sackett, Publither
riTAitEs A. SPRACtTE - - - - Editor-Manager
Sheldon F. Sackett -
iAW.k.Bi n tu
Tli Aw-lated Pres. Is axclualwly entitled to t J'""0!
Hon of aU !- patches credited to It or not otherwise credited la
Pacific Coast Advertising Representatives :
Arthur VT. Stypea, Ine, Portland. Security ; Bid
San Francisco. Sharon Bldg.; "Loo Anifelea. W.iPac Bid
.Eastern Adtertising Representatives: '
Ford-Parscr.s-Fttjcher.Tnr., New York, 171 Madison At.;
Chkasro. 3S0 N. Michigan Ave. )
EnUted at the Portoffice at Salem, Oregon, as Second-Close
Hatter. Published every morning except Monday. Buetneee
office, US S. Commercial Street. t ; ; .- r
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: ? M ;
Man Subscript !n Rates, In Advance. Within Oregon: Dally and
Sunday, 1 Mo. cents; S Mo. TT.25 C Mo. $1.25 : 1 year $4.00. Else
wnero 50 ets pr Mo. or $5.00 tor 1 year In advance.
By City Carrlor: SO cents a month: $5.50 a year to advance. Per
Copy $ cent. Or trains and New Stands 5 eenta. :
Genius Makes Errors f
THE Bend Bulletin remarked the other day that Jim Hill
had the conviction that the high desert of central Ore
v.tn tii1J ViorT"n a farm Jncr mimtrv: but instead the rains
failed and the homesteaders' "cabins were deserted and
ranches abandoned- Yes; Jim Hill guessea wrong on ima
and jit was not his only error of judgment. He rates high as
an Hempire builder" and his fame has passed somewhat into
rnvt,h. But Hill made his blunders and they were costly ones.
" For example there were the great ships, ithe Minnesota,
and the Dakota, which he put into trans-oceanic service.
He thought they would develop tonnage for his railroads
from the orient. The venture was a failure; the Dakota was
wrecked, and Hill was glad to. dispose of the Minnesota.
The venture in coastwise shipping did pot turn out well.
Remember Flavel, Ore., and the boats Great Northern
and Northern Pacific? They did a big business for several
..' years; but after the-ships were sold for war transport
purposes the line was never revived and the Flavel docks
were left as food for barnacles. f
lit is difficult to justify the purchase of the Oregon
Electric system for the northern roads, another of Hill's
deals. Always a burden, its losses have grown with the
years. The G. K. would have been better off in all probabil
itv if it had never bought this system. We have wondered
sometimes now if Pres. Budd who aspires to; follow out the
Jim Hill tradition is not borrwing future deficits for the
parent road. ". .-. -v M'--i 1 v :
The geniuses make; their mistakes and the ones they
make are usually proportionately more costly.' Jim Hill made
his, but fortunately for his fame, his correct guesses farj
outnumbered Kis errors, and given him a reputation which
survives in this now greatly changed busines world.
Cutting Discount Rates
THE New York district cut the federal reserve bank rate
for rediscounting to lYi, the lowest rate in history. In
August, ,1929 the rate was 6. This does not mean that mon
ey is generally available at such low rates ; but; tnat tne mem
ber banks may send in eligible bills which they hold to the
I : 1 1 Jl it -.114. ...... t Iw.m.n.n.
ietierai reserve uanit anu wnu uiew as wiuatciat wnu
tins rate. T
There is one rule In the business world as true as in the
world of a law of physics, and that is that business adjusts
itself to the price of capital. Thus when the rediscount rate
went to 6m 1929 and the call money rate went to 8 or
better, business eventually froze up. Now with the rediscount
v rate down to 1V and the call money rate around 2-24t
the reverse will operate. Business will thaw out. Cheap credit
sooner or later attracts customers, just as dear credit drives
them awav. - '
It will take time for this "overproduction of bank cre
dit to be absorbed, but it wfll be as surely as the sun will rise
in the morning. "If winter comes, can spring be far behind?"
When money gets down to 1U and &o can demand be mucn
longer delayed? Without a doubt the foundations of some
great fortunes are being made on the basis of the present
cheap credit, cheap commodities, cheap securities, cheap
real estate. - j
Japanese Girl First at O. S. C.
Ar Japanese girl, American born, won high honor at the
state college, being the senior woman chosen by a fac
! ultvs committee "to approach most nearly the ideal of intel
; lect and spirituality . and Jto have exerted the most whole
some influence and j inspiration upon her associates." Her
name Is Nori Shimomura of Portland. The award is the Chi
Omega prize of $25. j Miss Shimomura made the highest
scholastic average of any member of the graduating, class.
This is indeed worthy of note, that a - Japanese girl
should surpass the several hundred Americans whose early
privileges and opportunities presumably far surpassed those
of this little child of oriental extraction. Brilliant the girl
doubtless is; but it is also a fair, inference that she was
more industrious, less absorbed in campus activities. The
so-called foreign students seem to be more ambitious; and
! often they gain distinctions far out of proportion to their
( numbers. The state will congratulate this Japahese-Amer-ican
girl on the fine record she has made. It ought to in--'
spire others of her racial sisters and brothers, and perhaps
stimulate some of the hundred per cent Americans.
: - Sen. W. Ik Jones et Washington snrprised people by switching
' hi endorsement for the Rudkln meaner to Judge Stanley WebBtor
: of Spokane, Jones is a candidate for re-election next year, and Is in
none too tarorable a situation politically. The Webster appointment
- would be much more popular orer the state than that of Kenneth
Macintosh who carries the "silk: stocking" label. With Washington
: attorneys diTidlnff tapport among Webster. Macintosh and Cnshman
of Tacoma, theta It a strong chance that the appointment may go to
some other state tn the district. - j
- An economy more at the state
pr for stationery instead of rag
envelopes to keep their boots on
.. "INCINERATOR SIGHT FINALLY PICKED says banner head
on Portland Journal. The typesetter picked site" unseen.
The Question asked . yesterday
was: . . :
"How large do yon thing Sa
lem will be in 10?"
Key. Hag& B.-Poukc, Jr.. pes.
tor Jason Je Memorial church:
"Normally there should be 4000
te 5000 more people la Salem by
1940 than we hare now. Hov
rer. one can nerer te)i what con
dition may arise to start a boom
and thus bring many more people
Wayne Pettit, state capital re
porter: "Oh, I hayen't any idea.'
Gun Hixsosu circulation
Cer, The Statesman: "It will not
be much larger than now if it
keeps on going like it has this
year. My guess would be 30.001."
Robert Boardman, physical edn
cation department, Y. M. C. A.:
' - -Aeeordinjc - to past dernlewiaeat.
- - - Managing Editor
house is to use sulphite bond pa-
bond, what about using backs of
I estimate it at 40,000 to SO, 000. w
E. C. BiMhnclL'city bnlldins; in.
specter: "You. never can telL It
may pick up and it may not do
so well." i
Henry C Matt son. depety coun
ty clerk: "I think the outside dis
tricts will get the population and
I Imagine Salem j will stay about
where it is." I .
'Frank T. Wright man, tax col
lector: "If any part of the west
or of Oregon grows, it will be the
Willamette valley. Salem should
have 40.000 by 1940."
In Seattle Open
: SEATTLE, May . (AP)
Tea prominent business men and
civic leaders, including the Rev.
Dr. Mark A. Matthews, charged
that gambling is roinr
lr fn downtown Seattle la a tvktU
tie te the -city anaeil. --
By-a c DAUER. M.D.
Clarion County Health Pcpt.
The proper kind of clothes for
a baby is always an interesting
as well aa important duty for
kind and the
clothing a baby
needs ars quite
those of one or
The idea that
a baby has to
be swaddled -in
a great' handle
of clothing la of
course- - errone
ous. A baby Is
Dr. a a Dur more sensitive
to extremes of ; temperature, to
great care much be taken about
the amount of clothing, especially
in the summer time. ; ' ;
Discard Band Soon I
One of the first items of cloth
ing for a new-born baby Is the
band. Many are using a plain
gauze band to hold the cord dress
ing in place, and many still pre
fer the flannel band. Whichever
is used, it should be removed -is
soon as the cord is healed. The
band has no function other than
holding the cord dressing in place
so it can be discarded as soon as
possible. A tight band will stay
in place but it la very uncomfort
able, while a loose one is comfort
able but will ; not stay in place.
Bands do not prevent the occur
rence of ruptures of the navel.
The next garment needed Is
what many call the "teething
band," a sleeveless knit under
shirt supported by two shoulder
straps. A ferr good kind ow in
use is the V necked type, which
is not tight about the neck but
does not slip down over, the shoul
der. . In warm weather this gar
ment can safely be used as a shirt.
The materia! should not be all
to the skin. If any wool Is needed
wool as it becomes too Irritating:
that should not be next to the
Dont Tie Tape
Next comes, the vest or shirt,
which should be of cotton, or
perhaps part wooL Some doctors
prefer the . double-breasted type
bat they are hardly necessary ex
cept In cooler climates. The sln-gle-breasted
type that button
down the front are satisfactory.
If tapes are used as fastening
they should never be tied around
Diapers are of course always
made of cotton. Birdseye diapers
are the most satisfactory but cost
more than those made of other
material. If made about 28x28 in
ches the diaper can be folded
lengthwise in three folds and pin
ned on square with four pins. A
triangular fold irritates and is
too bulky. They should always be
washed in a neutral soapy wat
er. Rubber panties should only be
used when necessary to protect
the mothers clothing.
What health problem tava Tout If
the above artieli rmitea any question ia
your mind, vrita that question out and
send it either to The Statesman or the
Mario eoaaty department et health. The
answer will appear in this column. Name
should be signed, bat will not be used ia
"... Of Old Salem
Town Talk from Tlio States
titan of Knrlior Days
May 9, ICOe
The state opened bids for 1320
acres of swamp land located in
Harney county. The best bid was
submitted by Henry L. Corbett, at
1 3.3 4 H Per acre for 960 acres
and S3 an acre for the remainder.
The first offer received was at SI
Mr. and Mrs. F' W. Stefisloff
have returned from Alberta dis
trict in Canada, where they spent
several weeks on business.
L. J. Adams was elected mayor
of Silverton over Henry Bock; M.
J. YanValkenburg was the suc
cessful candidate for recorder.
Slay 0, 1921
The Oregon Evangelical confer
ence is holding its annual aesslon
More than 1,000 persons at
tended the 23 annual celebration
of Founders' day at Champoeg.
t The Luella Kimball club. Wil
lamette university group, has
Mra. C M. Keefer preal
dent fer the hew year.,'
The Corvaliu Creamery coo-
y?i2trIh?t0r of Nucoa bntter.
has .filed suit against state offl
"V0-.1.1 constitutionality of
the food law.
nif ,wntlcl rheyoridan tla
Gladstone ( inerbfated with the
exuberance of hia own verbosity.
"d with an egositical im-
anation that can at all times
command an interminable and In
consistent series of arguments to
. 5 opponent nd tom-
glorlfy himselfDisraeli. .
To Remove Ban
WASHINGTON. May 8. (AP)
A program' waa agreed upon to
day by Anthony H. G. Fokker,
commerce deparanent officials
and air transport o per s tors to put
a series of Fokker F-1C and F-10-A
planes, temporarily , restricted
Irom passenger carrying. Into f nU
service. ,- ; ,.' ....-.,.v,v .,;
Certain reconditioning and
maintenance items which concern
the wings are involved In the pro
gram together with & modifica
tion t the aerilon design. .
FILLERS ... .. . FILLERS . .
Bartlesviile. Okla has a new
municipal stadium, built of con
crete, which coat 40.aoa.
, - !
' k I.
Orphaned by the death of her
parents, beautiful and vivacious
Mary Lou Thurston lives with her
aunt and nncle, Clara and Howard
Sanderson, and takes care of Billy,
their son. when Sanderson and
his wife go abroad, leaving Billy
with his grandmother, Mary Lou
is left on her pwn. Larry Mitchell,
young newspaper reporter ana
Mary Lou's pal. finds an ad in
which a companion for a semi-in
valid is sought. Mary Lou arrives
at the stately Lorrimer mansion
In Connecticut and is interviewed
by the charming Mrs. Lorrimer.
Mary Lou Is bitterly disappointed
to learn the semi-Invalid la Mrs.
Lorrimer'a aon, ' Travers, and the
ad should have rend "male" com
panion. Travers, shell-shocked in
the war. and suffering from an
other sad experience, is listless,
almost a recluse. As Mary Lou
prepares to leave, Travers enters
the room. He rushes to Mary Lou,
takes her in his arms and calls
her "Delight" and wife." Over
wrought when she does not re
spond, he faints. Mrs. Lorrimer
persuades Mary Lou to remain un
til the doctor arrives.
With no further protest Mary
Lou followed Peter from the room
nd went with him to the broad
Above the rooms opened on a
gallery. The room into which
Peter showed her, silently, was
evidently Mrs. Lorrlmer's private
sitting-room, a charming, restful,
sunny place, done beautifully In
soft grays and clear greens with
odd little touches of mauve and
Mary Lou stood hesitant. She
had never been so bewildered In
all her 20 years. She said aloud,
"Oh, what on earth shall I do?"
She was talking, perhaps, to
herself. But Feter answered, def
erential but briskly:
"If I were you. Miss. I'd sit
down and rest. You've had a
shock." ealdf the elderly man,
quietly . . . "Mr. Travers " He
stopped and said no more, realiz
ing that it was not part of his
duty to discuss family matters
with an outsider. He indicated the
chaise-longue, the comfortable,
deep chair, the many books, scat
tered on small tables and housed
in buUt-In bookcases, the sllrer
and enamel boxes of cigarettes.
"If yon'd take a chair. Miss," he
suggested, "and make yourself at
A Real Home
m Mary Lou" reached up mechani
cally to take. off her hat. Her
head ached. But, then, she re
membered that the hat lay on the
floor where Lorrimer had cast it.
She remembered that her coat and
her pocketbook were downstairs.
There was nothing to do but wait.
Peter went out and closed the
door softly behind him. Mary Lou
stared around her, nnseeingly at
first, and then grandually absorb
ing the really exquisite surround
ings in which she so amazingly
foand herself. -
She rose and. at first timidly,
wandered about the big, rather
eddly shaped room.
"I suppose It's what they call a
boudoir," remarked Mary Lou to
herself with a half giggle, her
courage, color and spirits begin
ning to return "I've read about
em and I can pronounce "em," she
informed herself further, "but it's
the first time I've ever come into
contact with one of 'em!"
There was nothing lacy or over
crowded, perfumed or bedecked
about the room. It was simply a
comfortable, lived-in sort of place,
restrained and beautiful in color
ing and appointments and filled
with books, old and new, shabby
and fresh. '
Over by the corner of the book
case, near the great double win
dows which looked out orer the
lawns and had ia addition a sil
ver glimpse of the Sound , as well.
Mary Leu' lifted her eager, book
loving eyes from the rows upon
rows of volumes and . looked
atraJafct into nallw aarar. la ask
THE WAY TO FIX IT
ing eyes which looked down on
her from a photograph framed
in heavy, dull silver which, stood
where two bookcases ' meeting
made an angle. It was the only
photograph in the room. :
For a moment Mary Lout stared.
conscious of a slight shock. She
knew the eyes .she thought, and
the face ... a lean, laughing
face under the Jaunty cap; of the
Royal Flying Corps. She knew.
too. she thought; the tall, broad
shouldered uniformed figure,; sit
ting very negugently on some ex
cellent ; photographer's ' bench.
Knew and yet did not know. And
it was a full minute before It
dawned on her that here was Tra
vers Lorrimer, the man! down
stairs, the man who had exposed
her to so frightening and inexpli
cable a scene, a scene of which
she was trying hard not to think,
lest she become terrified again.
Whys and Wherefores
Lorrimer as he had been, Lor
rimer very young, Lorrimer in
early 1915, so many years ago,
Lorrimer Just turned 18 years of
age. a laughing, delightful boy.
Her heart hurt her with pity.
Halt unconsciously she reached up
and carefully lifted down the big
heavy frame . and went to the
cough and sat down, still Holding
the picture, looking at it Intently,
wondering about it.
For whom had he mistaken
her? Someone named Delight?
Odd name, pretty name, she liked
it. Someone he had not seen in
a long time. Someone he loved
. . . and called ... his wife. : Who
was she and where was she?;1 Was
she dead, were they trying to keep
it irom him. or had she deterted
him? Where, had he married her
. . ? and when . . . ? j !
She came back again and again
to that Incredible and breathless
moment when she had' been
caught up in arms grown sudden
ly strong, when she had been held
close to this stranger's heart,
when she had felt his Hps on her
eyelids, on her face . . . j
What was the explanation? Oh.
shejwould have to wait and hear;
she owed that to Mrs. Lorrimer I
But she wanted to get away some
how. She was still afraid, still
very assure of herself.. ,
She put the picture down beside
her and reachedout for a maga
zine to distract her from - her
thoughts and ceaseless specula
tions. But, turning the pages, her
eyes, fastened on picture or text,
saw nothing, read nothing; the
printed -words made absolutely no
sense. What would she do now?
After she got back to Oakdale?
How. far away Oakdale seemed!
Was it only this morning that she
had left there, eaten heir hasty
breakfast with Billy bouncing in
his chair, with Adelaide' complain
ing from her couch and Gram
bustUng in from the kitchen? On
ly this morning; too, that she had
seen Larry and he had teased her
about her .adventuring Into -the
land of Those ' Seeking j Employ
ment? "Remember yon are lin
eal descendant of Queen Cleopat
ra." he had said. Well, : she had
n't been able to remember she was
anyone's descendant -r- today's
events had stripped her of family,
leisures, friends and even actual
existence, so forlorn and strange,
so bewildered she had been!
WelL soon Mrs. Lorrimer would
come and explain what there was
to explain . . . not that It matter
ed, she thought, poor feUow. poor
unhappy, unfortunate boy-but
she'd wait and listen and then
perhaps Mrs. Lorrimer would send
her to the station and she would'
go on back to New York and Oak
dale. And tomorrow she wouid-j
come into town again and present
the letter written by Mrs. Lorri
mer for her , and ' perhsps some
thing would come of it, perhaps
she would get a . position. ; -
There was a step in the hsiL
She stiffened, listening .eagerly.
No, net Mrs. Lorrlmers. Step and
Mrs. Lorrimer would L not have
knocked. - .
"Cem, la w,
It was Peter, with a tray, the
smart maidservant following; him.
"Luncheon. . Miss ,i Thurston,"
said Peter gravely. "Mrs. Lor
rimer is still ' with Doctor
Mathews and begs yon to excuse
her. She said She hoped yon would
find everything to your liking
and she will Join yon here pres
While . Peter arranged the
luncheon on a little dropleat table
which he drew out from the wall.
the maid said, pleasantly:
"I'm Hilda.! Miss. Mrs. Lorri
mer asked me to show you into
her room in ease yon wished to
brush your hair and wash . . . ?"
Feeling suddenly as if she had
entered a fascinating fairy tale,
with its One-Eye, Two-Eye, Three
Eye, miraculously appearing
luncheon tables and all, Mary
Lou followed Hilda's becoming
maroon uniform into the loveliest
bedroom she had ever seen in her
life and through that into a great
bathroom, painted and decorated
in mauvee and greens. There was
a ' huge dressing table there with
many mirrors; and rows of crys
tal bottles with jade stoppers and
squat crystal pars filled with cold
creams and cosmetics which look
ed quite good enough to eat.
Hilda produced heavy linen
towels and gayly colored wash
cloths., a powder Jar and tufts of
ribbon-tied cotton and a brand
new brush and comb In a little
case and, after-Inquiring whether
there was : anything more she
could do, withdrew.
! Mary Lou washed her lands and
face, combed her hair and powder
ed her pert little nose in a sort
of dated and lazy dream. Even
the towels; were too good to be
true. Her i fascinated eyes linger
ed long on the shining shower
with its heavy glass door. She'd
never seen one like It and was by
now so "surrendered to circum
stances" that if Hilda had sud
denly Invited her to bath In the
pale green sunken tub or to stand
under the needle-spray of the
shower, she would probably have
done so, without question.
She walked about and looked
at he interesting walls, cool green
and splashed lavender in strange
and unconventional flower : de
signs. She had Just about decid
ed that It looked like a garden of
Iris when Hilda knocked at the
OftM Iff )
On HAY 2$
1803 or A j
anp kttosnttx m mi he. '
XimVAltP FROM HAR.VAk
Service i ami sympa
thy weave the fabric
of life. Knowledire,
erperknee and earnestness-
are aU neces
sary to real . helpful-1
ness. 1 '! . i :' . -
WE SERVE WITH
BITS for BREAKFAST
-By R. J.
Conditions in 1S44-6:
'I "a i "
(Continued - from yesterday:)
"Tou a're too well acquainted with
Indiana to suppose that such a
course lean be persisted in with-
out producing serious results. -1
am aware that this is looking at
the dark side; but, sir, perhaps it
is wisdom to look at that side
when it is more than half turned
toward! us, If, by looking, we can
find some wsy to turn it bsck
again! look to Ellis, and the
speedy faction of the general gov-
eminent of the United States, as
the brightest features in the pros
pect tdw before us." j
1 1 V
Under date of Fallatlne Plains
(Tualatin Plains). November
1844 j Peter H. Burnett wrote to
Dr. Tftite, addressing him at W.
R. MUwhlch meant the WHlnm!
ette Hirer mission, or the old mis-
Von roimiiAa heiA hit Wima
Salem Mr Rurnett aald
saiem. ,ur. Burnett aiav f
"Yidr con?munIcation af the
20th M October. 1814. was duly
received, and a -nresa of bnslnesa
&s delayed my reply till now. In
relation to the subject of inquiry
contained In your letter being
the natural resources of Oregon
I can; truly, say that I entertain
a very high opinion of the great
and decided advantages bestowed
by nature upon this most Inter
esting find beautiful pdrtion . of
r"Our facilities for commercial
enterprise are most decided, as
the rapidly Increasing commerce
a iLi V a! Wk .
ot ins great racuic lies at our
very door. The climate of this
countfjf is more equable, subject
to fewer extremes than any, per-
haps in! tae worldj I' have been
here about one year, and have
found! It most delightful, and I
can truly say that it is the most
healthful country I hare ever
lived 14. During- the present year
I bavS kcarrele' llsril nf a aaa Af
fever in the whole country. " The
timber! lof Oregon is indeed most
superior, and constitutes a large I to be exceedingly enterprising,
portion iof its 4 wealth; and wead is making rapid progress to
have not only the tallest, finest I comfort and wealth. As yet. we
timber in the world, but we have
everywhere water power to any
desirable extent, suitable tor Pro-
polling- all kinds of machinery.
- ; V
"Thileoll of this country Is
most excellent, and can be pre-1
pared and cultivated with leaa ia -
bor than that of any other coun-1
try. Wheat is the grea staple of
the world: and as a wheat crow -
ing country this ranks In the very
nrst ciass. xne crop is not only of
the best quality, but is always
large; land there Is no such oc-1
currence as a failure in the wheat
crop. For potatoes, melons, tur-
nips, and rarden vexetablea ran.
erally, onr soil Is superior. Indian Muous; free and commercial na
corn does not succeed well, andt,on.,n th wrld.'
In fscti we have no use- tor it. as
our cattle live all the rear noon
the natural pastures of the coun
try. !! :
5 m m -
"Since! i hava hMn h.r. t I
myself ben engaged in farming
occupattdns, and I have been as-
tonlshed kt the very small amount
of labor required to cultivate a
farm. Potatoes are planted, and
nothing; more Is done to .them
until they are ready for dlKKinz:
when tiey are not dug but gener
allyturned up with the plow. Peas
are sown , broadcast. like wheat.
and are! neither staked nor culti
vated, and produce in great abun
dance, plowing is done here from
the month of September until
door and announced luncheon. So
Mary L6b went obediently out of
tne oeau tun i bathroom- into the
more beautiful ' bedroom and
throughjfthe . sitting-room, sudden
ly conscious that she was very
Hilda Had vanished. Peter hov
ered for ia moment to see that
the tea Was strong enough and ev
erything? arranged for her comi
rort and then he, too. followed
Hilda'a -example and left Mary
Lou to kase upon her tray with I
extreme; pleasure and appetite.
A round of orange-bright mel-1
on, a i slice- of lime, a cup of I
teaming hot clear chicken broth. I
lota of "rbrown bread, which she I
loved, cut; thin, the way she liked I
It; Melba toast as well, fresh but-1
tered; a Iamb chop, a baked po-i
tato. taken out of Its shell and I
whipped: with cream and put back I
again, and new green peas In I
milk; tea; with lemon and - with
earn; and a funny little fruit
dessert, all fluff and sweetness
such as i; girls love.
(To be continued tomorrow)
AlTMOOQH Of FtJUl kiMTM s
a FOR IK? MINISTK, WHICH
'I KC CNTCAfP nt m?.
Sjuut VUftS lATEKKi
i1 WCKT ARWJ
In tHUMtp ic
MM CAttYU IUI
TMf TWO MCW i
St CAM ( FAIT
trorano irt- i
votxs tn vttut
ABILITY and CONSIDERATE FAIRNESS"
i 1 - "--i- 1091
ry?VPT. RIGDON ru J. DALEr .TAVLOd
j uiy, ana wheat is sown from Oc-
tober to May; and potatoes are
planted. In March, April and May.
A team of two horses, with a very
light, easy plow, can break pralr-
le land; but a team of two yoke
of oxen Is most generally used. I
am Informed that timothy, clover
and blue grass all grow well in
the soil of Oregon.
"For pastursge Ulis country Is
preeminent. Horses, cattle and
sheep require neither feed nor
shelter, and keep fat all the year
round. Hon ar raised with
- 1 D Aft fall ftAiifnsr Atlf fflAvV fa a Java-
erally fattened noon wheat and
I finer norkr
I - - V
2.1 M J!w '
waZJ rtJZ Hh.f I V
Lrp5i!Lte "r lett.
0?J2e",tt ,0t.h i
? month of August; and during
1 a Vreeent year we had no rain
I (mm h it t r.,w
S.M hd th flnw
"bleor BaTin our "ops
I "aDie. -
, .... .
1 . IU1D IDai striKes tne ne-
uuiuer m mis country witn great-
est force is the comparative beau
ty or scenery. We have snow clad
mountains, ) beautiful valleys.
Pure, rapid streams running over
pebbly beds, with numerous cas
cades and waterfalls, and trees of
superior grandeur and beauty.
T The government of Oregon has
grown up irom necessity: and
Perhaps no new organization has
I V. . aSt a . . " .
"eva naopiea ana sustained with
each unanimity and good order,
Every circumstance has tended to
strengthen It. I attended the last '
term of the circuit courts in most
of the counties, and I found great
respect shown to Judicial author-1
I ty every where; and did not see ,
I solitary drunken lurvman. or
I witness, or spectator. So much
I Industry. BTOArf nrdp inI snhrtatr
j I have never, observed in any
I community. Our population seems 1
no murders, no robberies,
thefts, or felonies of any kind,
except one assault with Intent to
k,u- Our grand Jurors have ex-
I 1DIiea Try lauaaoie assiduity In
discharging their duties, and
nminais here will meet with
certan prompt punishment.
'- m S "
I "Nature has displayed her most i
1 magnificent powers, and our
I country has Its full share of na-
I ,u1" 1 auvantages. unr prospecu
r most brilliant. If we can keep
0t intoxication, and we will do it.
aIC century will not roll away
before there will exist in Oregon
one of the most industrious, vlr-
What 'boosters our nloneers
weref They nut to shame many
who have followed them. Peter H.
Burnett was a leader of the first
large ; wagon train. In 1.43: was
a niber of the provisional g6v-
nment legislature of '44, su-
Prem Judge In 45, and associate
J""" '45 to '48. In the latter
year ne went to tne mines and
was the first governor of Cali
H. A. G. 5eame with the
same train, was In the '45 legis
lature, edited the Spectator, the
first newspaper, for a time, com
manded forces in the Indian
wars; was Indian commissioner.
ana prominent in many other
ways in early Oregon.
Norway Resigns '
OSLO. Norway, May 8. (AP)
-The Norwegian government re-
signed; here after the Odelstlner
(parliament) approved by a rote
of 67 to 55 resolution deolor-
Ing the granting of the so-called
The concession, a conmllcated
commercial transaction. was
granted a year ago by the gov-
ernment. It aroused stronr t eel-
ing under its terms, the De No
Fa company, which owns the
northern factories of Fredrikstad
and half of the capital of which
Is held by the British Unflever
Bracket company, waa permitted
to acquire half the capital of the
Lilleborg company, a soap manu
facturing concern. .
j Ralph Waldo Emerson
v k ew Baas aa
Although a vRrrtnF hots
IT WAV On THE LCTURf PtATf OJVt
THAT EMERSON WON H FAM,
lllltcfdvl BCIU. .! TTT I A 1 1
CK?WSATI0rfJ Of Hi) UCTURa
i a vv I.-. v: