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About The Springfield news. (Springfield, Lane County, Or.) 1916-2006 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1916)
MONDAY, NOV 27, lflHr.
TUB SPRINGFIELD NEWS
The Springfi8ld News
U. C. DIMM, WALTER R. DIMM
Editors and Publishers
Published Every Monday and
RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION
Ono Year 1-B0
Blx Months .... .75
Threo months 60
Advertising rates furnished on application.
CAMP CREEK Ruby Crabtreo
MARCO LA Audrey Lewis
THURSTON, Mrs. Walter EdmUten
ALTERVILLE. Mallna Momb
WEST 8PRINQ FIELD, Gladys Lee
DONNA Charles Heck
COHURQ Elsie Anderson
CBQAR FLAT Mrs. Anno Morso
Mrs. Clara Chllds
Member of the Willamette Valley
MONDAY, NOV- 27, 1916.
There are a few people these,
days that are trying to get some -thing
for nothing, but there are
thing, for nothing, and there are
many people who are always
looking for something for a lit
tle less than it is worth- Most
people prefer to pay what a tiling
is worth and get what they want
rather than to pay less money
and not be satisfied.
Price cutting tends steadily to
lower the quality of workman
ship as well as the quality of the
Price cutting kill and des
troys the benefits derived from
advertising and causes manu
facturers and retailers gradual
ly to discontinue it
Mail order price cutting kills
off the small dealer in the coun
try community; reduces credit
ratings; takes away and des
troys the good will of the pro
Price cutting lessens the re
numeration to both the whole
saler and the retailer for distrib
uting the goods.
Price cutting is a policy of
It reduces the margin of pro
fit and leads to poorer service
to the customer.
On the contrary, price main
tenance is the policy of con
struction, improvement in qual
ity, with the endeavor to excel
other standard identified or
The price cutter loses a legit
imate profit and the purchaser
loses the quality and service.
A NEW INDUSTRY
The Albany Democrat tells of
the growth of peppermint rais
ing in Linn county and describes
this new industry for farmers
of the valley as becoming very
.profitable. The article also
says that Albany is likely to be
come the peppermint center of
Farmers in Lane county
might take a tip and do a little
experimenting with peppermint
and discover whether it is a
crop adapted to our soil- If
peppermint is a profitable crop
in Linn county it should be pro
fitable in Lane county.
One of the greatest obstacles
to agricultural success in this
valley is our remoteness from
good markets. There is always
a good market for peppermint.
The oil, when extracted, which
can be done on the farm or in
the community is not bulky and
the cost of transportation would
not amount to very much.
The Democrat tells the etory
in the following manner:
With success as pungent and un
deniable as its odor and flavor, the
peppermint industry of Albany and
the Willamette valley Is invading new
fields and Is broadening Us commer
cial scope and possibilities, John N.
Davios, representing the "Wllmerda"
company, walked Into the post olllco
today with a beaming smile. Ho wan
carrying a bottle of liquid.
"This," he said, "Is redistilled pep
permint, grown on the Santlam river.
Jt represents another step forward' In
tha great peppermint Industry.
Crudo poppormtnt, of course, Is nn
old Industry, But tho success of ex
periments In roflnlng It has created
a new Industry, or now branch of tho
Industry, which will bo of conunet
clal and financial value to Albany and
country round about. This region Is
tho biggest producttvo center for tho
Industry In tho United Stntoa. Aftor
tho llrst year peppermint Is grown
hero as A Hold crop like clover and
alfalfa. Tho success of tho lnborntorv
work which la producing n ylold and
variety of tho oil which Is far ahead
of anything olso In tho world, will
tend to advertlso Albany and tho
There Is every reason to expect tho
development of this Industry will
bring capital and rovonuo to Albany.
A series of articles published
in the New York Times on the
morning of November 21, give
four specific instances of the
heads of large corporations in
different lines of business volun
tarily raising the wages of their
employes. Prosperity in the
eastern states is not prosperity
for the manufacturer alone. He
has come to realize that his
prosperity should be the pros
perity of his helpers.
The news articles speak for
NEW BEDFORD, Mass., Nov. 20.
The Cotton Manufacturers' Associa
tion of this city voted today to grant
a 10 per cent Increase In pay to their
33,000 operatives to be effective for
a period of six months beginning on
December 4. The increase is tho
third within this calendar year, and
brings the total ndvance within that
time to 27 per cent. This Is th
largest Increase) within a year thut
the. mill hands have ever received. It
will Increase the total annual pay
roll of the mills from about $17,30
000 to approximately $19,000,000.
The Manufacturers' Association in
cludes only the cloth mills, but tho
yarn mills always ,have followed the
cloth mills in the, past, so that labor
leaders expect the Increase to be gen
eral throughout the city.
ROCHESTER, Nov. 20. The East-
'man Kodak Company announced to
day that It will give a temporary In
crease In pay to all employes earn
ingup to and Including $50 a week.
The high cost of living and a probable
hard winter are given as the reason
for the advance. The Increase will
bo paid for twenty-one weeks begin
ning December 6.
An additional wage of 10 per cent
of their dally wages will be paid to
employes earning not more than ?20
a week. Employes earning more than
j $20 a week and up to $50 a week will
receive $3 additional a week.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 20. Word
was received here today from Harlau
County to the effect that all of th
coal mines in that county had volun
tarily granted a 10 per cent Increase
in wages to the mine workers. Three
thousand five hundred men will bene
fit by the Increase. The companies
Issued a statement to the effect that
the action had been taken because of
the high cost of living.
AUGUSTA," Ga., Nov. 20. The
wages of 1,400 operatives of the Alt
ken, Langley and Semlnolo cotton
mills near here were Increased 10 per
cent, effective today., The payroll
for, the three mills Is approximately
RAILROAD FORCES PRL'PARE
NEW FIGHT ON 8-HOUR LAW
was last August.
President Wilson Is committed to
tho enactment of a compulsory Inves
tigation law, and presumably will two
Ills utmost endeavor to have It pasaod
before March 4 next, when tho Houso
of Representatives will bo transferred
from Democratic to Republican con
trol. Tho brotherhoods oro stronger than
they were for through their agreement
with tho Amorlcan Federation of Labor
they will havo tho Bupport
of 300,000 members of tho twolvo de
partments of railroad workors affiliated
with the federation. It Is apparent
that n struggle of Intense Interest
will bo witnessed In tho Capitol thin
winter if President Wilson uses his
Influence with Congress to bring about
tho passage of the compulsory Invos
ttgatlon law and the other features
of tho program he laid boforo tho two
houses last August when tho general
strike of railroad trainmen was threat
Chairman Adamson would say ltttlo
tonight about his call on tho President
Ho tntcndod, ho said, at tho coming
Besslon to Introduce a bill dealing with
tho railroad situation. Tho commlslo
ho said, had tho right to tako wag
esot railroad workers Into consider
ation in determining freight rntof.
and ho thought that It wages wore tn
bo considered by the commission It
would be well for tho commission
to consider the big salaries paid to
railroad Presidents and attorneys. Tho
suits to test tho constitutionality of
the Adamson law wero merely strike
suits, Mr. Adamson said, and wero
I brought to force the commission to
give the railroads an Increase of freight
Mr. Adamson said that under tho
Adamson law it would be lawful for
a railroad to compel a trainman who
completed his run tn less than eight
hours to work for the rest of the eight
hour period. He referred to the con
tention of Charles E. Hughes In this
connection, and said that as good a
lawyer as Mr. Hughes must have
known that the railroads had no such
right. One hundred miles was a
day's run on railroads, and if tho
trainmen completed the 100 miles tn
less than eight hours ho had done
his day's work.
The Joint Congressional Committee
on Interstate Commerce began Its In
vestigation of tho transportation pro
blem today. Nono of tho brother
hoods heads attended tho first meeting
of the committee, and they Indicated
that they did not expec to appear
until they were Invited.
National" Corn, Show, and form of
entry blank may bo obtained on ro
quost, from any Northwestern bank
Do You Havt 8our Stomach?
If you nro troubled with sour stom
ach yau should ent slowly and mnstl
cato your food thoroughly, thou tako
ono of Chamberlain's Tablets Immed
iately nftor BUppor. Obtainable everywhere.
(Continued from Pago One)
force their demands by the threat of
a strike or by a strike Itself. When
the effort of President WilBon to pre
vent the strike through legislation re
sulted In the enactment of the Adam
son eight-hour day, the brotherhoods
felt that they owed something to the
Administration and the Democratic
party, and for the first time ln their
history they took an active part In a
political campaign. With the Presi
dent re-elected they feel that the ob
ligation Is mutual, and that it Is duo
to them the Administration should
do everything In its power to prevent
the courts from overturning the Adam
They feel also that the Adminis
tration should not propose any addi
tional legislation that is offered to
railroad workers, such as tho compul
sory investigation measure. It would
not be surprising to observers hero
to find tho brotherhood beads back
In Congress again at tho session which
will begin on Doc. 4, using their influ
ence to defeat the enactment of tho
compulsory Investigation proposal of
which President Wilson will renew
in his annual address.
How tho brotherhoods will faro in
that event is problematical, Tho elec
tion is over, and the fear of the labor
voto on tho part of aspirants for tho
Federal offices is not so potent as It
BOYS TO EXHIBIT CORN
GROWN IN NORTHWEST
Second "First Annual" Show To Be
Held at St Paul, Decem
The featuring of exhibits from boy
corn growers of tho Northwest will bo
given special attention at tho Second
Annual "First National" Corn Show
which will be held In St Paul, Dec
ember 11th to ICth, Inclusive. Ad
vices received by tho management of
this project from corn producing boys
State Club Leaders and County Agri
culturists, Indicate that exhibits In,
excess of tho 500 entries received'
in this class at tho "First National"
Show which was held in St. Paul
last December will bo greatly out
numbered. Special space Is being
reserved for tho segregation of .boys'
exhibits and all publicity possible
will be given tosliow tho important
part tho boys are taking in tho pro
ductlon of corn In Wisconsin, Min
nesota, North and South Dakota.Man
tana, Washlngtn, Oregon, and Idaho,
the states Included In tho corn show
territory. Each of these states have
been divided off Into ..districts, In
such a manner that boy exhibitors
will only have to compete with con
testants in their individual district,
who have grown corn under similar
soil and climatic conditions.
The first prize for the boys in each
district will be a beautiful engravol
Bilver loving cup; tho second prize
a suitable engraved "Ooldyn" bronze
loving cup. Each prize will bo ac
companied by an attractively engrav
ed diploma. These loving cups will
be identical in design and of tho
same value as thoso awarded adult
The "First National" Corn Shown
are held under the auspices of Tho
First National Bank and Northwestern
Trust Compuny of St. Paul and bank
ers of the Northwest, with tho ob
ject of interesting farmers, and far
mers' sons In tho growing of more
corn which has contribute'd moro
to make tho United States a nation
of great wealth and properlty than
any other product of tho land.
'Contests In connection with tho
Second Annual "First National" Corn
Show aro open to every farmer, and
farmers' son In tho Northwest. Ton
ears of any variety of Indian corn will
constitute an exhibit. No entry fee
Is charged, Entries will bo returned
In every instance whero request b
made that this bo' done at the time
of making entry. Exhibits will be
received for Judging up to und in
cluding December Gth.
Pamphlets giving full details re
garding the Second Annual "Fint
SUMMONS FOR PUBLICATION IN
FORECLOSURE OF TAX LIEN
In the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon, For Lane County
It. L. Studley, Plaintiff,
Clara E. Luso, John Doe Luno, Emma
Nol, John Doo Net, Lofu Livingston,
John Doo Livingston, Stanford Pre
ble, John Doo Proble,nnd City of Kit
gono, a municipal corporation, and
nil persons unknown, It any, having
or olnlmlng nn Interest or ostnto in
and to tho horolnnfter described
real proporty Defendants!.
To Clara E. Luso, John Doo Ldso,
Emma Nol., John Doo Nel, Lefa Liv
ingston, John Doe Livingston, Stanford
Problo, John Doo Problo, and to all
norsons unknown, If any, having or
clnlmtnK nn Interest or estate In and
' to the horclnnfor described real pro
perty, the abovo named defendants.
IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF
OREGON: You are hereby notlflod
that II. I. Studley tho holder of Cer
tificate of Delinquency numbered 1208
Issued on tho 7th day of October 1913
by tho Tax Colloctor of tho County of
Lnno, State of Oregon, for tho amount
of $32.7$, the snmo being the amount
.then duo and delinquent for taxes for
the year 1912 together with penalty,
. Interest and costs tnorcon upon tno
real proporty assessed to you, of which
you aro tho ownor no appears of re
cord, situated In said County nnd
State, nnd particularly bounded nnd
described ns follows, to-wlt:
I Lots numbor ono nnd. two (1 & 2)
, tn block number two (2) In Fnlnnount,
j now a part of tho city of Eugone, Luno
county, State of Oregon.
) You aro further notified that said
H. L. Studley has paid taxos on Raid
premises for prior or subsequent years
with the rate or Interost on snlu
amounts as follows:
On March 21. 1914, tho sum or $30.00
taxes for tho yoar of 1913.
On March 31, 1915. tho sum of 2ff.M
taxes for tho year of 1914.
On April 5, 19,16, tho sum of $20.55
tnxes for tho year of 1915.
All of said amounts bear Interest
from dnto of payment at tho rato of
15 per annum.
Said defendants as tho owner of tho
legal title of tho above described pro
perty as tho samo appears of record,
nnd ench of tho othor persons nbovo
nnmcd aro hereby further notified that
H. L. Studley wllLnpply to tho Circuit
Court of tho County and Stato afore
said tor a decree foreclosing the Hon
against tho proporty abovo described,
and mentioned In Bald certificate. And
you nro horoby summoned to appear
within sixty days after tho first publi
cation of this summons excluslvo of
tho dny of said first publication, nnd
defend this action or pay the amount
duo as abovo shown together with
costs nnd accrued Intorost nnd In
enso of your failure to do co, a decrco
will bo rendered foreclosing tho lien
of said taxes and costs ngalnst tho
land and premises nbovo named.
This summons Is published by order
of tho Honornblo 0. F. Sklpworth
Judge of tho Circuit Court of thn Stato
of Oregon for tho County of Lane nnd
said order was mndn nnd dated this
17th dny of Novembor 1916 and the
dato of first publication of this sum
mons Is the 20th dny of Novembor 1916
All process nnd papers In this pro
ceeding may bo served upon tho un
dersigned residing within tho State
of Oregon, at tho address hereafter
L. M. TRAVIS
Attorney for Plaintiff
Address Eugene, Oregon.
Nov. 20,27 ; Doc.4,11,18,25; Jnn.1,8,15,22.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of tho Interior, U. S,
Land Office at Rosoburg, Oregon.
NOTICE IS hereby given that Char
les L. Taylor, of McKonzio nridgo,
Oregon, who, on Octobor 25, 1910,
mado Homestead Entry, Sorinl No.
06C97 for tho S A S. W. Vi S. E. S.
Vs S. E. Vi S. W. 1A. Sec. 15, and N.
W. Vi N. E. Vt, N. S. W. Vt N. E. V.
N. S. Vt S. W. Vt N. E. 4. N. E.,
N. W. Vt of See. 22. Tp. 16 8. R. Sor
lal No. 08574 for tho S. 8 8. W. Vt
N. E. V of Section 22 Township 16 S.
Rango 5 E, Willametto Meridian, has
filed notice of Intention to mako Final
Five-year Proof, to establish claim
to tho land abovo described, beforo
I .P. Hewitt, U. 8. Commissioner, nt
his offlco, at Eugene, Oregon, on tho
18th day of Docembor, 1916.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Georgo Croner, of Eugene, Oregon.
Allco Croner, of Eugene, Oregon.
George Frissoll, of McKonzio
Arthur Belknap, of McKonzio
W. H. CANNON, Register
Nov. 6, 9,13,16,20,23,27,30. Doo. 4.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of tho Interior, U. S.
Land Office, at Rosoburg, Oregon,
' ' Novembor, 4, 1916.
NOTICE is heroby given that Frank
P. McCnnn, of McKonzio Bridge, Ore
gon, who, on January 20, 1913, mado
Homestead Entry, Serial, No. 08532,
for Lots 7 nnd 8 and 8. W. 8. W. 4
Sec. 15, and N. W. 4 N. W. M of
Section 22, Township 10 S, Range 5 E,
Willametto Meridian, has fllod notlco
of Intention to mako Final Thrco-year
Proof, to establish claim to tho land
abovo described, boforo I. P. Hewitt,
U. 8. Commissioner, at his office, nt
Eugene, Oregon, on tho 18th day of
Claimant names as witnesses.
Charles L. Taylor, of McKenzle
Arthur Belknap, of MoKonzio
Bridge, Orogon, ,
George H. Moody, of McKenzio
Walter Boono, . of McKenzio
W. H. CANNON, Register.
Nov, 0, 9, 13, 10, 20, 23, 27, 30, Dec. 4,
BANKING YOUR MONEY IS ONLY GOOD AR
ITHMETIC. CARRY YOUR MONEY IN YOUR POCKET; YOU
SPEND IT; YOU SUBTRACT FROM WHAT YOU
PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK; YOU SAVE
IT; YOU ADD TO WHAT YOU HAVE.
THE CAREFUL MAN ALWAYS "ADDS TO"
WHAT HE HAS.
BANK WITH US
A Square Deal in Groceries
Tho square deal pays "You know IL" You"U
get it from us wo know it, and you'll know It to, if
you buy your groceries from us. Wo don't oxpect
to succeed by charging high prices for poor groceries,
but know wo can succeed by selling tho best for a fair
and honost prico. Anybody can say this Wo can
prove it- If you doubt it, come in if you believe it
come in If you know it, come hi. - "
The Fifth Street Grocer
THOS. S1KES, Prop.
Why not save and deposit In our Savings Department
one-twelfth of your total taxes each month? By so dis
tributing the tax burden over the entire year, it will not
seem so heavy.
4 per cent on savings.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK, EUGENE, OREGON,
Note the Contrast
We are modern and up-to-date
in our methods and ma
chinery. The old way was good
enough in its day, but it is
now out of date.
We aim to give your Print
ing the same up-to-dateness
that marks the difference be
tween "The New Way'- and
"The Old Way."
This change in character will make it a
source of profit instead of a bill of expense.
We solicit a trial order.
The Springfield News