TEE FOLK COUNTY OBSERVER, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1916 Kip" f FREES FISH . . .'ORK AND FALLS C SEEK. "for T .ience and Get's Lo TH Col-r ad But He Sees ?: E lie Liberated. i en to the tale of The Tenderfoot. ' "had never seen young fish lib so he fell for the experience tj,n& went to the dam with the it men Saturday morning. None it members of the Nisbet Rod and ,ub were on hand to help empty '' tas of rainbow, -steelhead and Spotted or cutthroat fry though Will pray for big catches next h So the tenderfoot was impress- 10 service. He started off well "poving coat and then vest. It ijjold Saturday morning and he j gloves. (cams gradually became heavier jken The Tenderfoot slipped in- V creek. ,. 'y hands got so cold," he ex- Jld. i j offer of one of the workmen of lui of a pair of gloves' was glad K 1. But the gloves removed tc. ,lie next fall into the f. 1. j time he let a can (fay from hiiA he had to aeknow- his weakness. 'osh, but I'm out of condition" sped. The old line alibi was again. The real workmen were inble and didn't josh The Ten ot a bit. 3 Tenderfoot eased up on his Several times he asked if that ill. He devised schemes whereby puldn't have to work so hard. He t object when the others did the rity of the work. And he saw lalf of the fish, 35,000, unloaded e other half the real workmen ided. There were 175 cans in all V came in Saturday morning on pecial car. "Rainbow," from the eville hatchery. T. J. Crnig was targe and said that the fish ar here in good condition. Not one lied. Some of the Oregon brook , cutthroat, or black spotted r which three names the species lown were but six weeks old. rs were several months old. e f h ear itself is interesting, f test of care must be taken the young fry alive. The 1 not contain more than ,u; t..e water must be kept at a in temperature ; and oxygen must ipplied. A, small engine is used ump air into the cans. Vigil be kept day and night by the men in charge of the car for the of air. for several hours or an ase in the temperature wouJd the fish. Inasmuch as the fish not be handily fed while in the the crew is always anxious to the ear unloaded as soon as ble after arrival. e carload Saturday was unexpect- arcntly, as no members of the h-b were present and it was only t jo or three hours that trans .tion of the fish from the South Pacific depot to the dam in the started. Superintendent Craig very anxious and was surprised e apparent lack of interest, turday's earload was the second season and the planting of the n the Biekreall is the result of cation of local sportsmen to the fish and game commission. It is rstood that next year more trout be planted and that all will be m brook.' - SCHOOL NEWS e seeond zone meeting of the iers, supervisor and snperinten was held at Bethel last Saturday, e a very pleasant day was spent, forenoon was devoted to the ang of reading by Supervisor where he endeavored to lay be 'ie teachers some principles and s for future use in the schools, i work is meaning to the te.ich j are untrained, the same as a i ' training course, and all i be much enthused over the '.s and the future prospects jers are taking to bis work .d appreciate the need and it as so many in the rural ire imfortunate in that they ave the opportunity of pro ' training, afternoon profitable round Ksion was participated in i Snpt. Reynolds gave an e talk on club work, insist- introduction into every Helen Cook gave an in talk on teaching prima r and Miss Elsie Taylor ll ow she taught phonics by a ni i iards she had dev jed. . " re reports that up to the se, he has found no strenu tion to the new supervis snd in fact the majority of the patrons are much enthused over the prospects. Parent-Teacher asso ciations are becoming interested and are now offering warm meals to. the visiting teachers at these particulai meeting places. Prof. Wl A. John ston and his wife, with the assistance iof a few friends, entertained the teachers royally at Bethel last Sat urday, providing for them a lunch with warm drink. There were pres cnt at this meeting thirteen teachers: from the adjoining districts. Supervisor Moore reports excellent enthusiasm in this zone, yet the at tendance did not compare with zone No. 1, as every teacher in zone 1 was present while in zone No. 2, three failed to appear. The next zone meeting will be held on Saturday, at Greenwood, and sev eral school people from outside insti tutions are expected to be present. It is reported that the work is be ing watched by several states as- it is the first4 systematic constructive torm of supervision tnat nas been in traduced on the Pacific coast. Tim originator of this plan is Prof. Pitt- man, of the State Norinal school, and all at that institution are very much pleased at the present prospects. Those who were present, at the Bethel meeting were : Miss Elsie Tay lor, Miss Katie Barnhart, Miss El len Yocum, Miss Gladys Stewart, Mr W. A. Johnston, Miss Millie Sker- sies, Miss Ada Farmer, Miss Helen Cook, Mr. Guy L. Lee, Miss Arlene Bennett, Miss Marie Keese, and Miss Anna- Belle Barker. Those not pres ent were Alfred Campbell, of Enter prise, Miss Ellen DeHaven, of Spring Valley and Miss Ora Tucker of Lone Star. The children offering their presence for the class work were: Paul Shep ard, Dorothy Shepard, of Zena; Dal las Christensen, of McCoy; Ruth Boy er Doris Sears, and Lester Hanna cf Bethel, in the second grade, an! Rosie Christensen, Mabel Cooper, Ber tha Boyer and Morris Romig of BetU tl and Adaline Hiebenthal of Con cord, in the eighth grade. The session was closed about 2:30 with the singing of America by all, after Miss Arlene Bennett had favor ed those present with two solos. TtVWK TflPTflS Now is the time to see J. C. Uglow about The New Edison. 65-67 A real compliment to a .man or wo man is to say that he wears well. . Dr. R. C. Virgil, osteopath, Uglow building: 9 to 12; 1 to 5; 7 to 8. 46-tf 29-tf. Schevers, W. D., at 415 Oak street, knows how to shoe horses. Try him. 34-tf. Merton G. Ellis, Law and Abstract Offices, Dallas, Oregon. 57-tf. For Fire and automobile insurance see Chas. Gregory, city hall. 32-tf Our large pages save you money. Ellis Abstract Co., Dallas, Oregon. 57-tf. Dr. C. L. Foster, dentist, City Bank building, Dallas. For paper hanging, and all kinds of sign painting get Ernest Hanson's prices. Office, 217 Main, 'phone 361. Dr.Rempel,Chiropractor,513 Church Dr. Stone's Heave Drops cures heaves. Price $1, for sale by all drug gists. Adv. 79-tf. The Dallas Wood company is ready to furnish you with mill wood. Good loads and good service. All wood cash on deliverv. Phone 492. 103-tf.l ' ' " r " r " ' CONTRIBUTED X X Dallas, Ore., Oct. 30, 1916 When Mr. Chamberlain spoke here on the 19th of October, some friend he said, asked him to tell the people to what extent the European war contributed to the present prosperity in the United States. Hte quoted figures and put them to gether so as to show that the war was responsible for just two-thirds of one per cent of our present pros perity and then repeated the state ment. I think a large number of his audience believe he told the truth and certainly they were entitled to the truth. But he didn't. He simply dodged the truth; on the assumption, I suppose, that his entire audience were content to let him do their thinking for them. As a matter of fact on seven items only, which do not include guns and ammunition, our exports for the year ending June 30, 1916, exceed exports of the same goods for the year ending June 30, 1914, 250 per cent. In other words, exports for the year ending June 30, 1914 (7 items) amount to $500,809,- 000. Same items 1916 amounted to $1,220,218,000, an increase of "$719,- 409,00020 per cent of the total ex ports. Here are the articles. 1914 1916 Machinery $129,500,000 224,000,000 Breadstuff's 165,300,000 435,696,000 Meat pr'd'ts 143,261,000 266,795,000 Leather and Leather goods 57,455,000 146,613,000 Horses, mules 4,000,000 98,000,000 Zinc 466,000 45,867,000 Hay 827,000 3,247,000 $500,809,000 $1,220,218,000 Anyone whose memory reaches back to the winters of 1913-14 and 1914-15 knows that Democratic policies were causing distress and hunger all over the United States and relief came on ly after war orders made business active. The fact of the matter is Wilson's whole campaign is based on deception and keeping the effects of their policies suppressed. Only a few night ago J. C. Burke who is drawing a fat salary under Wilson, when speaking at Falls City said the reason the mill there was closed down was because they -could get no cars to ship lumber. What are the facts 1 The Falls City Lumber company run at a'loss as long as they could afford to and about June 24, 1915 ceased operation. Again this last summer they began to make preparations to start Sep tember 15tih, but by that time the market had slumped and my guess is they will take a look at the election returns November 8th before they start up. I don't claim that the gov ernment should legislate for the lum ber business alone, but free trade ef fects all industries the same way and we must change that policy at once if we are to have a prosperity that is not contingent on the European war. E. E. ELLSWORTH. Library Gets New Books. New books added to the library the past few days have been: Twin Sis ters (Forman), The Side of the An gels (King), Drusilla With a Million (Cooper), The Gay and Kestjve Cla verhouse (Warner), Russian Silhou ettes (Tcliekoflf), The Fifth Wheel (Prouty), Seed of the Righteous (Tompkins), Prudence Says So (Hue ston), Thirty (O'Brien), The Coast of Adventure (Bindloss), Her Hus band's Purse (Martin), David Pen st pplien (Pryoe). Orpheum Theatre SPECIAL PARAMOUNT FEATURE THURSDAY AND FRIDAY pjn AWRY PICKFORD M ary Pickford THE IDOL OF THE SCREEN IN A MAGNIFICENT AND FAITHFUL PRODUCTION OF ONE OF THE TENDEREST CHARACTER CREA TIONS EVER CONCEIVED, "Hulda From Holland" IN THE CELEBRATED ROLE MARY PICKFORD ATTAINS HER 8 UP RE ME PHOTOPLAY TRIUMPH ALSO A LATE COMEDY Special Saturday: MYRTLE GONZALEZ IN "The Girl of Lost Lr.ke" ADULTS 15c CHILDREN 10c THE QOOO (JUDGE GETS POSITIVE INFORTOATIOrO UERR. OO YOU KNOW OP A CONTCHT1D MAN AROUND THIS LUMBER. CAMP f f DO I f SURE- IT 5 My FRIEND MURPHy HE'LL TCLL yOU WH. Hy--j UUD CE . IM AS HAPPY ASl ABILty GOAT IN A CAN FACTORY" rve rouNol THE REAL CHEW. AND I I DON'T HAVE TO DISLOCATE I MC UAW TO 4IT f V7 N I 7 SATISFACTION! JUST put it up to a gentlemanly fellow and watch him take to the tobacco that calls for a small sized chew. A few facts like these appeal to his common sense: W-B CUT Chewing is rich tobacco. It's shredded, you get next to all the good tobacco taste. The touch of salt helps bring out the flavor. It's not sweetened and flavored to death you don't have to keep grinding and spitting. Mtfc If WETMAN-BRUTON COMPANY, 50 Union &nun. New Yak City LOOK at THESE "My biscuit are always just like that becauae my oveo is always the same." "This G-E ELECTRIC RANGE is the best baker I have ever used because it is so easy to get just the right temperature,." "John thinks I am the best cook ever but know it is due mostly o ke G-E electric range." Eow wotdd You kike a range h'ke that f :t us sU you bow to get one, OUR NEW COOKING RATE BRINGS THIS, THE GREATEST OF MODERN HOUSE CONVENIENCES, WITHIN REACH OF EV ERY PURSE. INVESTIGATE TODAY. Oregon Power Co. 605 COURT STREET, DALLAS PHONE 24 GOOD MORNING" WHAT DO YOU SAY WHEN YOU GO TO THE GROCER: "GIVE ME A LOAF OF BREAD," OR "GIVE ME A LOAF OF DALLAS BREAD," OR "GIVE ME A LOAF OF PORTLAND BREAD." IF YOU HAVEN'T TRIED YOUR HOME BAK ER'S BREAD, WHY NOT TAKE A CHANCE? OTHERS SAY IT'S GOOD YOUR, BAKER WINTERS DALLAS ORE. YOUR WANT AD. PLACED IN THE OBSERVER WILL BRING RESULTS 71 Hours- Portland to Chicago IS THE RUNNING TIME OF UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM CRACK WESTERN TRAIN "Oregon-Washington Limited" Leaves Portland Union Station 10 A. M. Daily Via the famous Columbia River Route G O EAST UNION PACIFIC Join West and East with a Boulevard of Steel Write Win. McM array, General Passenger Agent PORTLAND, for Tickets, Reserva tions, Train Srbedulrs and other informa tion I'm the X.t Service of the O. W. R. R. A N, Uic Short Use Between Portland and Spokaud. It saves a business day. Last Chance Prices Owing to an increase in the cost of everything used in the manufacture of magazines, many of them will be in creased in price this fait From now until November 10th is a real "last chance" period, as the in crease in prices will take effect on that day. We suggest yon look over this list, make up your mind what periodicals yon want for yourself and your friends this coming year and sub scribe for them now. American Magazine and Woman's Home Companion, to one address $2 Christian Herald and Etude $2.00 (After Nov. 10, $2.75) Everybody's and Delineator. .. .$2.00 Housewife and Ladies' World with People's Home Journal of McCall's or To-day's... $1.00 Metropolitan Magazine and Pictorial , Review $2.00 (After Nov. 10, $3.00) Modern Priscilla and Home Needle work. ..$1.25 Pictorial Review and Ladies' World (After Jfov. 10, $2.25) ....... .$1.90 Popular Magazine and Ainslee's, to one address $3.95 (After Nov. 10, $5.70) Youth's Companion (new subs.) with American Magazine or Woman '9 Home Companion... $3.00 Dozens of other bargain combinations, good only until November 10, at Hayters Book Store DALLAS, OREGON LUMBER 11ES DIRECT FROM THE MILLS TO YOU PHONE US FOR PRICES WillametteValley Lumber Co. THE CELEBRATED BERG MANN SHOE Awarded Gold Medal P. P. I. E. San Francisco, 1915. The Strongest and nearest water-proof shoes made. For Loggers, Cruisers, Miners, Sportsmaa and Workers. Men's Comfort Dress Shoes . Strong Shoes for Boys Manufactured by THEO. EERGMANN SHOE MANU FACTURING COMPANY 621 Thurman St. Portland, Oregon Ask for THE EERGMANN WATER-PROOF SHOE OIL PRICE BROS, DALLAS. AGENTS. West Side Marble WorRs G. L. HAWKINS, Proprietor. MONUMENTS, HEADSTONES AND CURBING I 1 Dr. Freeze, the Port- l . - .... ... w land specialist, wiu continue to make reg ular trips to Dallas each month. Watch paper for dates. Call Gail hotel. Fourteen years' ex perience over 7900 eases treated.