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About The Lane County news. (Springfield, Lane County, Or.) 1914-1916 | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1915)
We have a complete lino of Neck
Cords, the very latest In all
15 and 25c
Ladios Chamositto and White
Gloves elbow length, especially
i priced at
X complete assortment of Jack
Tar Middies from .
$ 1 .25 to $2,50 -
Ladies gingham dressos, neatly
trimmod, suitablo for house or
A complete assortment of child
. 4rens"wash dresses
Just received a completo line of
t , ; Petticoats, assorted colors.
a - , . We invite you to call and look
at our line of wash fabrics for
summer, we have them in Shad- v
ow Striped Voiles, Flaxons,
Crepe Voiles, Tango Crepes,
Plain Rice Cloth, and Figured
Palm Beach Rice Cloth.
By R. B. Hale, Vice President of
(lie I'anamR'i'ftcmc interna'
ttonal Exposition, Who First
Suggested the Holding of
the Great Exposition to
Celebrate the Opening
of the Patmtna Canal.
THE following Interesting' jirtldo
by It. 11. llnlc, vlco prosldout of
tho I'nimmu-l'nclOo lntonmtlon.il
Exposition of San Francisco, espressos
tlio koynoto of this greatest mid most
wonderful colcbrntlou of nil tiuio. Mr.
Unlo U ouq of tho foremost public mcu
of Aniorlcn, nnd his thoughtful artlclo
shows n nuirvolous grasp of tho sub
Jcct ami will proro of value nuil Inter
est to every render of this paper.
Moat tnterettlng In History.
Tho l'nnnum-l'nclflc Inten'mtloiml Ex
position, which Is now finished, stnnds
revealed ns tho most iutorestlug Expo
sition In history. Those who havo not
yet visited tho Exposition should ntnUo
early plans to visit Sau FrnneUco, Tho
CENTRAL POTATO DEPOT
SUGGESTED BY BULLETIN
be the solution of many of tho.
) present dimcuities, disappoint
ments and defeats."
vslw. yHROJlT JtOOaaaVI
How co-operation might be
worked out by the potato grow
ers of a given district so as to
eliminate what the compiler
terms "the financial disaster in
tiie marketing of their potatoes
met by the vast majority of Ore
gon farmers for the past three
years" is explained in the con
cluding paragraph of a 40-page
potato bulletin just issued by the
University of Oregon. The bul
letin is called "Markets for Po
tatoes,"" makes a general survey
of the potato situation, and may
lie had on application to the ex
tension division at Eugene.
The paragraph in question is:
"It might be advisable to
establish a central depot at a
convenient shipping plant read
ily accessible to the growers of
the district in which the associa
tion's formed. To this depot all
he growers would ship all their
potatoes where they would be
inspected and sorted. Only
fifiqse of the very highest quality
in every respect "would be mar
keted for seed and for table use,
and these carefully packed and
sold under a name xr brand that
would establish their reputation.
If this high quality was rigidly
maintained and the reputation
fully earned and justified (as has
lieen done sirniliarly for apples
from, certain districts) a pre
mium price above the prevailing
market could be demanded and
V'All culls and surplus could
then be worked up for industrial
Ifurposes and the volume of sup
ply probably would warrant the
erection and operation of the
aiecessary plants for drying,
starch manufacturing and alco
liol distilling. The peelings from
the dryer and the residue from it
and from the starch factory, in-,
eluding the water from the lat
ter, could be used by the distil
lery for the extraction of all re
maining fermentable values.
Tulp mash from the distillery
and the slop could be returned
to the growers for stock food in
proportion to their contribution
of potatoes, or their needs, and
all that finally remained could
he returned to the ground for
"In this way every stage of the
operation, every pound of pota
toes raised, might be made to
yield a prpflt to the growers.
This presupposes and includes
mutual efforts for the improve
ment in quality and quantity of
potatoes grown, and for the
combatting and eradication of
disease. It might be advisable
fo grow different varities espec
ially adapted for baking, frying,
"boiling and for high starch con
tent. (While this plan would be
an experiment In its Initial
stages. It is possible that it might
POMONA GRANGE TAKES
UP CORN CONTEST IDEA
The Pomona grange of Lane
county which meets next time,
May 9, 1915, in Springfield, will
take up the matter of separate
granges offering a blooded sow
prize to the individual member
of the organizations for the best
jhalf acre of corn grown in his
district. R. B. Coglon, county
agriculturist, and C. J. Hurd,
state deputy of the grange for
Lane county, visited the mem
bers of the executive committee
of the Pomona grange at Junc
tion City yesterday and discus
sed the question, resulting in the
promise of the members of the
committee to support the move
ment, which has been started by
"The idea is to get the granges
to take up a regular program
of definite and useful work and
adopt a policy of progressive
farming," said Mr. Coglon upon
his return from the meeting. He
Is very enthusiastic over the
proposition. He believes that
the quality of corn raised in this
county can be improved by such
a contest and the giving of the
prize sow pigs will tend to im
prove the breed of the swine of
the county. Already Willakenzie
and Irving granges have taken
up the idea.
I It is probable that the plowing
contest scheduled for Dexter to
day will be postponed on account
, ot f4the heavy rain last night.
Had not the rain come when it
did the ground would have been
In good shape for the contest,
but now it will probably be en
tirely too wet Mr. Coglon, who
was to have attended and who
suggested the plan to the far
mers of that locality, is much,
disappointed. He said that the
citizens of that locality had made
extensive preparations for the
Linn county will build $20,000
wood and steel bridge across
the Santiam river.
Aurora will open bids April 5
for concrete jail building.
Saletri Theo Roth will erect
a three-story mercantile building
Astoria 35 now homes are
being built on Young's Bay side.
Oswego Portland banker will
erect a $30,000 home near hero,
Salem Hospital association
will erect $25,000 addition.
Lebanon Edwin Myers will
build a $3,000 bungalow.
J. S. Winters, builder of
Pendleton hotel is low bidder ou
Pendleton federal building.
Eugene Geo, Dorrls has let
contract to erect brick business
n. n. caxe.
railroads nro granting low round trip
rates, and one can tsce the United
States under more favorable conditions
than have ever before obtained, .Forty-three
nations are participating In tho
Exposition upon a vast scale. 'Road
Mr. Hale's wonderful article and you
will gain an Idea of the purpose that
Inspired tho builders of the Panama
Pacific International Exposition. He
Universal expositions, ot which the
Panama-PaclQc International Exposi
tion Is the fourth In tho United Stated,
havo always, stood for peace.. In Phil
adelphia In 1870 the Hon. Joseph' n.
Hawlcy, president of the Centennial
Exposition. In his opening remarks said:
"From tho association hero of welcome
visitors from nil nations there may re
sult not nlono great benefit to inven
tion, manufacture, agriculture, trado
and commerce, but also stronger Inter
national friendship and more lusting
"Acquaintance Softens Prejudice."
"Acquaintance softens prejudice" hns
been ringing In my ears ever sluco
those three words were uttered by n
foreign graduate of ono of our Ameri
can universities In a speech delivered
some years ngo. TJio learned stntcH
nfaii, Hon. EUhu Boot, voiced tho Ha mo
scnUmcnt when about to leave the
high oincc of secretary of stato lnsub
stnntlnlly these Words: "It were Impos
sible for any nation to be at war If tho
peoples of tho conflicting countries un
derstood each other." '
Universal expositions soften preju
dices, remove commercial antipathies
and Bcttie political differences by
bringing tbo people of all tuitions Into,
friendly intercourse for tho discussion
of Ideas, the exchange of commodities
and for the advancement of mankind
socially, morally, intellectually and
commercially. They rctlect the thought
and action pf peaceful pursuits and
reach their greatest successes during
or following Jong periods of national
and intcrnntioiiai peace. Their exhib
its arc the product of the arts of peace,
nnd their object Is tho promotion ,of
peaceful activity In thought and word
and deed. They nro tho antithesis of
war, the. embodiment of peace. Their
grounds are pet apart as extraterri
torial, devoted to tho use of all nations
and all peoples on n parity and equali
ty. The Panama-Paclflc International
Exposition grounds today are common
to all. No creed or raco is barred; all
havo equal rights and privileges. It is
neutral ground for warring or tranquil
nations alike. It Is one great democ-.
racy where all unite In contributing to
an expression of gratitude for Jho pres
ent nnd Inspiration for tho future, and
tmenuse the exposition is really 'tho
child of peace do wo deem It a priv
ilege aye, even a duty to enter our
protest against tho terrible conditions
now prevailing In Europe
'h'oaco r"caco ror numanny,
It Is idlo to presumo hnt anything
that wo can do hero today will hnvo
any material lnfluenco in tho Immedi
ate settlement of tho greatest war in
history, involving more than half '-the
people of tho civilized world, but' yvo
can raise our voices In earnest protest
against conditions In Europe too terri
ble to contemplate in ipss of life, lu tho
destruction of property, in tho suffer
ing, 6f homeless women nnd children
and "in "tho effect upon tho world'nt
largo. Commercial activity is checked,
-sdustiics ore naralxzed. civilization is
beta forced txtckwurd. .tnltflnn im
nuUa hr tain RHiwIantcd Wrtliabnt
tsl practices ot war. Tm' cries ot the
Innocent have sounded call for rollof,
and with dynamic forco that call Is
generating n sentiment through tho
length nnd breadth of this country for
peace. Every ono seems sobered and
serious nnd determined. That ono
word has tnkcti on a now significance,
a how meaning-peace peaco for hu
inanity, peace to pursuo tho upward
nifl nnwnrd rntimoof civilization, tieaeo
nnd rest nnd tranquillity for ttio mil,
1I011S wno HiniiT, suiicriiig in niuru n
those unfortunate soldiers arc suffering
In body, royalty and subject together
In tho present awful European con
fllct They doslro a cessation foruvor
of the super-cruel methods of warfare
as a means ot settlement ot Interna
Each closlng.dny hope looks forward
to tho morulug,longlug that word shall
como that our brothers In Europo shall
havo laid aside their arms. That glo
rious day must como, nnd when It does
will It not bo posslhlu to respond to tho
world's wall that tho sword of anger
nnd of hato bo sheathed forever? Then
shall come the tlino for International
convention nnd treaty. Great states
men will bo engaged in negotiating tho
tremendous document Speaking out
ot Inexperience nnd from afar among
myriad minds, we ourselves hope that
In this treaty there shall bo established
such n basts of defenso on land as Is
alono necessary to protect local poaco
and that BUch armed ships us nro nec
essary to police tho sea shall alono bo
permitted, each nation contributing Its
quota to this International navitl police,
which shnll bo controlled In Its move
ments by an International ndmlralty.
whose wholo duty shall ho to preserve
peace Instead of prepare for war.
Site of Peace Conference.
The Exposition in San Francisco will
hnvo reached Its highest purpose If It
can In any way assist lu tho settle
ment of tho terrific conflict which Is
now being waged with such titanic
fierceness, hellish wenpous nnd awful
consequences. Tho Exposition being
set apart on oxtrnterrttorlal grounds,
dedicated to tho uso of nil nations on
terms of equality, could fittingly, with
out prejudice or embarrassment, bo
1 used for n poaco conference designed
. to settle tho differences of tho warring
'nntlAne Mewl 1 1 -4 w ilt atittitllf ff
a treaty of pcaco for whlcli tho world
New Cycle of Brotherly Love.
Ono effect of the war now In prog
ress will be to emphaslzo the Impor
tance of nnd Intensify tho Interest In
tho great International poaco congress
projected by tho management of tho
Exposition. Let us hope that tills war
may bo recorded history before this
congress convenes. The horrors of
present day warfare will then bo fully
appreciated, and thoso most directly
affected may be available with their
cxpcrlcnco nnd ndvlco to assist In pro
paring a code of International law and
police towcrs nnd provldo such other
recommendations ns may bo best fit
ted to Insure lasting peace.
And when wo look Into tbo fnturo
may wo And the now cyclo of brotherly
tovo superseding the discord of today.
May tho settlement of International
strife by war and blood nnd suffering
and devastation bo supplanted by con
ference ami negotiation and arbitra
tion; then will follow rest and pcaco
I and contentment for tbo everlasting
enjoyment or mankind. As John G.
Whlttler beautifully expressed It la
his Centennial hymn In 137(1:
Oh, make thou ua through centuries Ions
In peaco secure, in JustJco strong;
Around our Rift ot freedom draw
Tho stifeKuartlH ot thy righteous law,
And, cast In tome diviner mold,
Let tho new cyclo shamo tho old.
The 1915 StudebaKer
A Superior Car
"t ''ifc, w
Studebaker Service Station at the
YOU SCUM TO Bt OUAD
YbU BUT I AM r-oa HOW
iVk oot tmc riCAU todacco;
Crown paper mill, Oregon City
shut down since Oct. 1 1914,
starts this week with 75 to 100
ITHE GOOD JUfJQE FINDS THE JOYFUL SAlLOft
T)0 you know the rich, pure
tobacco flavor? Chew
"Right-Cut" ? Real Tobacco
Chew and you'll get it right,
It' a new blend of ripe, mellow,
sappy tobacco seasoned and sweet
need just enough. More satisfying
than the old kind.
Tslca a very small etiew feif ihta one-quarter lha
old ilie. It will bo more sstltfyiatf than mouthful
oi ordinary tobacco. Juit nibble oa it until you find
the strength chow that suits you. Tuck It away.
Then let it ret. See how eatllv and evenly tlia real
tobaeco facte comci, how it lalltfiet without iirtadinf , how
much lest you Itayo to tplt, how few chews you take to
be tobacco satisfied. That's why it i Tit Ktel Z'efoo
Chew. That's why it ooits lets in the end.
It U a rJr cbcw, cat En and ihort ibrtd to thtt you won't bT
to iftoil oa It with your imUu GrUdlaf oa ordinary candled toetMo
ta&kct you t pit loo mutb.
Th. till, ol pan, itch tobacco doc. not nd lo b. covered tin rtllh moUiM. ao4
licorice. Nolle bow Iba ull brioli out tba rich tab toco utl. In ltlf lil'Cul."
One small chew takes the place of two big
chews of the old kind.
CO Union Square, New York
(buy krom dealer orsend iostampstousJ
Corner Second and B streets
James T. Moore, pastor, phone
117-W. For next Sunday: 10
A. M. Sunday school.
11:00 a. m. Preaching service.
2. P. M. Junior League Miss
0:30 Epworth League. Get in
early to insure a scat.
7:30 Evening Sermon and
2:30 Wednesday Ladles' Aid.
Thursday, 7:30 p. m., Midweek
Free Methodist Church.
Sahbath School at 10 a. m.
Preaching services at 11 a.m.
Evening Services 7:30 p. m.
Children's meeting at 3 p. m.
Midweek prayer meeting on
Thursday at 7:30 p. m.
A cordial invitation is extend
ed to all.
P. W. OLIVER.
Church of Chrrst..
Bible School, 0:15 a. m., com
munion and sermon at 11 a. m
Christian Endeavor ut 0:30 p.
in., song service and sermon at
7 :30 p. m., prayer meeting overy
Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.
E. C. WICMORE,
Sunday Sahbath school at
10 a, m,; preaching service at
11 a. m.;B. Y. P. U. at 0:30 p. m.
Preaching servlco at 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday, Prayer meeting at
7:30 p. m. Thursday, Choir re
hearsal at 8 p. nr.
GAS ROOM HEATERS are inoxponoive to buy cheap, to oporato. They are
their cost over and over again in tho colds, sore throats and othor ailments
For Fall and Spring Hoating they are ideal. Useful during tho colder months
for auxiliary purposes to help out tho regular stoves or furnaces to wa!m
rooms quickly in the morning.
See them at tho Gas office, 957 Wiljamotto Street, or Foljman-Newland Co.,
625-49 Willamette Stroot, Eugene. , ,
OREGON POWER COMPANY
SPRINGFIELD, OREGON , -