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About The Lane County news. (Springfield, Lane County, Or.) 1914-1916 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1916)
Now In the tlmo
to Inlco plolurcH
got sonic of thouo
bOUHtlful DHOW HCQ11UB
while you Imvo
$2.00- to $60.00
Uuy whore you huvo
to choBo from.
Su))llen of All Kinds
Day nnd Night Phono 31
UK 'H '" 'i,""if '! "' rMX 1 -ifY - T ft.
Mrs, Wlnco Illleman of Mar
cola was in Springfield Bhonnlmj
W. I'. JSJpJ? of inlferQQl?p
who has Ijocii hi (ho Springflbld
hoBpltal, loaves today for hlu
homo. - - -
Mrs. Anna Huoll arrived Fri
dny to ho with hoi' fathor, Hev.
N. J. IJljllr, who in very low at
Th d?T. Ujjjpl meet at;
2'30 jtfeiil; PrMagRft tho homo j
W Mrfl. SoreliaoiffMo tako up
fhoUdy qoui'80. ,xl'r
(Jood reliable llro Insurance.
!No utuiCHHinonto; no moiiibcrship
i fee. Pay onco and yoi are done.
II. E. Walker at the City Hall, i
-Go to the PaIKco "6f Sweets
? tB',5 ? ltH & q,mr
Glen -AtMimm left ycBtcrlay
for I'ortland whore hcuvvlll aprvp
on the Jurf. 4
II. II. Knox()f-l!i.lccn(lonco
Ib visiting at tho homo of Mr.
and LMth, OujrKimp, . ,
uruiuqu ami cicauuu oi Hurpiuss
bark and rubblshfSunday.
A. E. Chambormand ArttfurYL.
Keeny, iiiBuranccncnts qK'Eu
Hene, were in Springfield today
. Mias draco Sidwcll wont to
the Stroda farm, near Ilarris
burg"S"turday io'lBit 'hdrljro
Uier, Fern, fdr a week.
Born In Eugene, on Wed
Councilman . Fenwlck Is
Just rocoverlng from a bovc o JC8(lay Jmu,arJ.5, 1910, to Mr.
illness at his homo at I'ourtli innd ra B. -of browning, for
um ra nuvuui, uw.it mcrly of Springfield, a Bon.
to got out cvenlngB.
13. F. Miller has purchased tho . Mm. Oeorgo Barnard who had
tnu... iM f.. r nuii.. wri.rhi J)ccn In the Springfield hospital
! taking charge tho first of the " aWo to bo taken to her
Mr. Miller Is an oxner- "u""' ,uat 'uuy.
r . i..fni i w w w
icnceci morcnant, ami win give
the people of Jasper and vlcln-1 Mrs. Frank Withers of Cres
ity good service. ,well visited her brother, D. S.
i UealB, a ghort time Friday While
Gcorgo E. downer, for nearly on her way to Corvallls to visit
four years superintendent or her parents.
the Eugeno-SpringucKi railway
'system, tendered his resignation
Friday evening, to take effect
W. L. McCulIoch, Chief En
gineer of the Oregon Power Co.,
.February 1. lie has purchased .returned Saturday from a busl
a cigar store In iflugenc, anu win ; ncss trip to lianas and otner
engage in business.
Mr. and Mrs. S. II .Dill ar-
Tho Oi'cKbn banking author-
lti did not follow their tiBual
qisom titimo, andthey did
njit call m' the state banjkf for
a tntement'of condition on, Dc
Cemberai, as wHsrcqulred of
tho national banks.
. . 1 .. ..
Tiiomas Martin of Crcswcll
dJed at tho Snringfield hospital
fit1! o'clock Suud2yMnorninK..
iahuary 9,;p.9l0, aged. 7,4 years.
alaufflB'in'cldcnt to old ago is
lie fell an(Kbroke his hipabout
tt &ear ago?' and had not- been
well since. The body was taken
tofCdllaP'Orove, wliSre fune
ral services were held at the
Christian church. He leaves a
wife and a grandson.
Tlio MlBBlonary Spcidty of the
fhrJBtlan church held Us regular
meeting Thursday 'afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Jennie Smith,
on Second and C Btreets. The
usual routine of business was
disposed of after 'which a pro
gram was given. A feature of
tne program was tne special
number by Mr. Webb of the Eu
gene Bible university. Guests
of the society were Mrs. Ellen
T.omson, Misa Geneva Lambert,
Miss Sadie Lambert, Miss Etta
Vallier, Miss Mabel January and
Mr. Webb. Members present
were Mr. Ncttleton, Mrs. McKin-
ney, Mrs. E. C. Wigmore (Eu
gene), Mrs. Marvin Drury, Mrs.
Allen, Mrs. olverson, Mrs. E. E.
Morrison, Mrs. M. J. McKlin,
. it. . it
iaiseworK lor uic erecuon oi it xxr V t ivfTO
nveu iTKiay auernoon irom tne new uooin-ncny uurner iHjv1r 6muu Mrs Cpntep VAllier
4 4 ,
Ivan Male is suffering with an
attack of the grip.
Hall, the Shoo Doctor, for
good repairing with tho best wj10 icrt
leather. Fifth and Main street. Ivpain niM
nnir la lit
Springfield to rebuild the part
Mrs. S. A. Gay, Mrs. Ferguson,
Mrs. Bucknum, Mrs. Percy Ty
son, Mrs. W. E. Nott.
Dolnh. Tillamook county, for a belhu put in place, and erection
ivlnlt. nt tho home of their boh. of the steel work will beirin in
Tales Of the TOWII JJW. A. Dill. Their daughters arc a few days.
; xtiioo vi uuc ? spending tho winter in Spring-1
I flnlfl Mice Ti?Unoii fitfmwllncr Mm ! Mnrwml Pnv whn wpnf in Ar-
University of Oregon, and Miss izona several months ago, to Ae iwiihmwi uuu ijul
Fjora tho Si Hngllold High rcBidc, writes Mr. nnd Mrs. ja8.ab.enJoyable afternoon at the
school. ICox that he has never been bet- home of Mrs. O. B. Kessey last
iter in health. Ho savs thereiFrhlov. The hostess served a
E. M. Bowerman and wife, i have been two light rains just veryuainiy lunvueuu. iue euu.
o left this vicinity 12 or 13 enough to settle the dust since or me ciuo were.
years, ago, are here from Cow-, ho went there.
Icy, Alberta, Canada, for a Visit j
with relatives, nnd friends. Thoyl Six big nets of vaudeville,
have a largo wheat ranch, :an'd requiring' 25 pebble. to present
.NITURE, A RANGE,
HEATER, RUG, OR
SESIHOLOOK & JOHNSON
Report of tho condition of the "
First National Bapld-.
at Springfield, In tho etatc of Oregon, at tho close of butilncsson December
jtlf tho freight platform in front j threshed 1G.000 bushels of them,, will be shown at the Eu-
df the bid portlbh of the freight
Capt. May. assistant Supcrin-
tondont alid traliiinasler for tho the Mtllican place at Walterville.
a. v. uo., was nrjapringuem Fri-'
(jay ovenlng. Otlier pfiiclnls J0lm Eaton, aged 72, a veter
wero m wugeno, nut diu not
wheat this year. They are on 'gene theatre Tuesday, January!
their way to California for. Uie,ia at 7;15 and a p. m. popular
winter. For 20 years they own-j prices will prevail. A seven-piece
orchestra accompanies this Em
press S. & C. attraction.
, Mrs. Edword Leckbond of
Dayton, Oregon a: ived in
Springfield Saturday to spend a
couplo weeks with her aunt, Mrs.
J. W. Collin.
ifev. II. C Ethcll went to
Donna yesterday morning to
occupy the1 Methodist pulpit for
Rev. Mr. Landlne. In tho even
ing ho preached at tho Free
Methodist church in West
Springfield for Rev. M. F. Child's
.who is in. Wendllng.
Tryon, of Crescent City. Califor
rila, .Miss Florence Coffin' and
little Miss .Margaret Swarts. The
following, members, were pres
ent: Mrs. J. W. Coffin, Mrs. L.
May, Mrs. W. A. Henidon, Mrs.
H. A. Korf. Mrs. P. E. Lenhart,
Mrs. A. Middleton.'MissTStlha
Swarts, Mrs. C. E, Sw'arts. 'The
next meeting, will be held at the
home of Mrs. H. A..Korf,-Ja'u; 21.
Owing to so many of their
Mrs. Marry C. Heller, a pio-
nn of thn Civil war. and an pr nf 1873. died Saturdav
iiimln nf Mra. JninoR Oox of UiIh limninn- nf tlin lininn nf hnr son members being sick and unable
city, died' at 'hid 'home in Eu- Sherman Heller. Mrs. Sherman to attend lodge the United Arti
geno Saturday. Ho came, to Heller Is a Bister of Mrs. George jsans postponed theiriinstallation
Eugene 13 years ago. Besides Catching and Mrs. Via Williams last Wednesday evening, until
his wlfo ho leaves three daugh- of Springfield. The funeral was their next regular meeting night,
ters, Mrs. Howard Cannon of I held yesterday afternoon. January 19. The following of-
Alberta, Canada, Mrs. W. F. fleers will be installed: Chas. M.
Wallace and Mrs. F. M. McMas-, C. S. Beals, a cousin of D. S. Stites, P. M. E.; Norris O. Nettle
tors; two sonsll J. F. Eaton and;Beals, cashier at the First Na- ton, M. A.; Ida Larison, Supt.;
J. E. Eaton, and one sister, Mrs. .tional Bank, was taken to the Lavina Kester, Insp.; Mary Male
"Jack Polll of Eugene. The fune- t Southern Pacific hospital in San Sec: Agnes Stites, Treas.; Mar
ral services will bo held at tho Francisco Saturday, suffering ion Atjams, Sr. Con.; Nora Cofer,
Gordon & Veatch chapel in Eu-;wlth- pneumonia. Air. ueais is m. oL.une uioos, jr. uon
gene at 2:30 o clock Monday,
and Interment Will be 'nuuld at
the I. 0, 0. F. cemetery.
foreman of construction work
for the Southern Pacific com-'innv.
Pays -fleailfh Dividends
-Arid' it's' handy at your Grocer's.
The average man orj woman seldom considers health value seriously until
doctor bills have to bo paid.
( If asljed the cause of" most physical lllstHomajority-oJ.doctors 'wc
say, "wrong living," which includes wrong eatlng-ood xtia$is lacking
elements essential to health
The famous pure food
-4 - v k '
is made of wholo wlieat and malted barloy, and supplies all tho rich nutriment of
tho grains, .scientifically processed to retain their mineral values phosphate pf
potiiBh; etc. so necessary in tho balanced upkeep of every part of the body.
Grape-Nuts is ready to eat direct from tho package; is easy to digest; ban
delicious flavour, and with cream or good milk is a well-balanced food.
Health from right living is tho finest possiblo dividend, and to those who have
it all tilings are possiblo,
"There's fa Reason"; orGrape-Ntite
Sold by Grocers every wliero.
BOYS LIKE PIG CLUB WORK
By c. J. Mcintosh,
Editor O. A. C. Pres3 Bulletins
Oregon boys are taking a keen In
terest In the wort: o' pig raising, re
ports the state leader of the pig clubs,
L J. Allen. Letters received from
n great many members show that tho
,boy.s appreciate tho scientific phages of
'selecting, feeding, and managing their
pigs as fully as they appreciate the
' economic advantages, which havo been
considerable In a great many In
'stances. None of tho writers of these
letters formally state that tho. well-
conducted "work along with tho flnan
clal remuneration conpUtutes, an add
ed tie that attaches them to homo llfo
'on tho farm, but tho spirit bf tlmt fact
shines through, AJmost every, letter, In
deed, tho fact that such Is the case
becomes so apparent in reading the
boys' reports that tho value of at
tracting boys --to the farm home is
enumerated by Mr. Allen as one of tho
.very posltlvo advantages of the pig
j It" Is evident that Just at this time,
In vlow of tho ratio; of pork prices to
)ho 'cost of feed, a-' good many'young
boys have to go into tho game rather
independently of" 'their; fathor's ' ap
Iproval. Not that there is any, post,
"tlvo disagreement, but, many' fathers
' nro skeptical ns to the possibility of
J producing pork at a profit and hence
do not actively encourage their boys
'19 go into U for fear of discouraging
1 failures. 'Y.hen tho parents nro will
S Ing for tho" boys to tako up tho work,
but doubt tho financial success of tho
venture, they generally, concede that
tho habits of Industry and thrift In
culcatod as well as the valuo of the
scientific knowlodgo nnd oxperlonce
garnet Eupuiu numy repay au uuun,
oven ''though ' rio financial gains are
mado. When an ambltioup boy appre
hends this situation ho feels that he
Is going Into tho enterprise undor a
sort of challongo to mako' good, and
frequently rodoublos his efforts to
tlio producer.' ot -Bftlus.IiTaH such
State of .Oregon, County of lane, bs. . .
I. D. S..Beals, Cashier of the above-named bank, do solemnly swear.'that
the above statement is true to the best of ;my,knowl6dge.arid belief. tf
D. S. BEALS, Casliler.
Subscribea'and sworn to, before me Correct Attest:
this 8th dayof January, 1916. ' L. 'IC PAGE,
HERBERT E. WALKER, A. MIDDLETON.
Notary Public. CHAS. L. SCOTT,
Commission ejrpires Mar. 9, 1916. . Directors.
1. a Loans and discounts, (except those shown on b)....?10G,O4G.0G
Total loans .-.
2. Overdrafts, secured, none; unsecured, $178.98
3. U. S. Bonds 6,250.00
4. b Bonds other than U. S bonds pledged to secure
postal sayings deposits 3,000.00
o Securities other than U. S. bonds' (not including
stoqks) owned unpledged 13,267.37
Total bonds, securltips, etc
5. Stocks, other than Fedoral.Reserve Bank stock
0. Subscription tp gtock of Federal Reserve bank $1700
a Less amount unpaid . 850
7 a Valuo of banking house (if unincumbered) 8,082.61
8. Furniture and fixtures .
9. Real estate owned other than banking house
10. Net amount due from Federal Reserve Bank .
11. a Net amount due from approved reserve agents in
New. York, Chicago and SL Louis
b Net amount due from approved reserve agents in
other reserve cities r.
12. Net amount due from banks and bankers (other
than included in 10 or 11) ..
15. a Outside checks and other cash items
b Fractional currency, nickels and cents
16. Notes of other National banks ,. -
17. Federal Reserve notes .. .
18. Coin and certificates .
19. Legal tender notes ........ .-h.......
20. Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer anddue
from U. S. Treasurer
24 Capital Btock paid In
25. Surplus fund ..
26. -Undivided profits
Circulating notes outstanding
Individual deposits- subjeckto checkwWiM..,u.feJ
rer''"cates of deposit due in less than 30 days
Cashier's checks outstanding
t-ostal savings deposits
Totai demand deposits,
Certificates of deposit
Total of time deposits. .
cases a very careful and scientific
handling is likely to be put into prac
tice, with the result that the project
ends with satisfactory financial gains.
It seems natural to suppose that the
bora who do succeed financially and
make a good profit on their labor
and Investment would be better pleas
ed with the work than those who do
not succeed in making a profit, but
no such condition is noted In the re
ports. Those who succeed tell of the
I . 1 . 1. n nvwl
ricasure iney iuuiv m iuo un uuu
seldom so much as comment on the
fact that they made a neat little sum
of ready money. Those who come
through with no money profit from
their work express equal pleasure
with the results of tho project, since
they say they have learned many an
Important lesson that they could nev
eV havo learned In any other way.
Most of them seemed to be uncoa
tp'oiiRiv rnssessod of the same spirit
! of optimism that prompted Joaquin
Miller to pen the beautiful lines to tno
dove, In which he makes that plaln-tlve-voiced
bird say, "Thero aro many
Tomorrows, but only one Today." In
fact not ono of tho members report-
ilng lack of money profits but' said
emphatically- that he Ytould ' try again
next year, whereas some wno suc
ceeded felt inclined to try another
project by way of comparison.
Mnnv hie culb members received
isi-fSes at local', cou'ntyand. state fairs.
but It Is not In this vay that success
Is measured, according' to the state
leader. The prize of achievement,
, which is won .by every earnest 'mem
ber. Is far more valuable than felther
tho money profit or the winners'
prizes. "Whether I win a prize at
the fair or not," writes one club 'mem
ber, "I can say that I have already
gained a prize worth working for. I
havo learned a great deal about sani
tation and how to keep both the pigs
and myself in good health. Club -work
has gven me something to get Inter
ested m, and when my day's work is
done I take moro pleasure In tending
to my pig than In sitting down to rest
There Is no greater comfort than to
look back at one's work and feel that
he has succeeded."
Like sentiment is penned by scores
of other boys who engaged in' pig
raising. "Things that interest" and
"More pleasure In tending my 'plg"
speak volumes of the gripping power
of the work on the boys who work.
With such interests and likes gratified
there will be an end of tho ''Back, to
the farm" song and chorus, because
those who could with profit to them
selves end others live on the farm will
not leave or wish to leave it At
' tachment to home life on the ;farra
'is not formed by appeal to compul
sion, but by appeal to Interest and
even self-interest, according to 'tho
lessons of the pig, club reports. And
while pig-raising makes that appeal
to but relatively fow It makes It to a.
sturdy, resourceful and most desira
ble type of young manhood whom Ik
would be a misfortune to loso.jfj.oia
the farm. -jj
'.QOOO OUDOC FINOS A MERCHANT WHO' KNOWS
THKT.UTTLE BTf OP
W-D CUT GIVES VX. FUUV
the ooop oupae finds a merchant vmo'KNewsT) L j
I f YES, OUDQE, $OPtE MHN ARE I I I f.
1 , OUST FILL THEIR U. If I
I jjrcts ruu. amp them 3y rrs )t , 1 11
riTcosrivoFa.iTtvvEnTq, 1 rf. $;i
IS 1 -rHF a;mmi ruFWl'r --i 1 I
OBSERVE the way W-B GUT users handle their
tobacco; notice how small a chew they take: how
Jittle they spit that's because W-B CUT chewing is
rich tobacco. j
1. Your deler,elU It. Tell him you wast W-R.CUT, Chewing tho
Real lobacee I. hew, ntw cut, lout shred. 10 eeats a pouch.
"Notici tow lb wit bring out the rkli toWco tMt"