Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, December 08, 1915, Image 1

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British Would Withdraw Troo & ud Abandon Serbs, But
France Insists On Supporting liem and the Other
Allies Are With Her Allies L ed Offensive In the
Dardanelles-Expected Gsrmany Will Announce Peace
Terms and Her Intentions In the Balkans Tomorrow
Paris, Doc. 8 England anil her al
lies are reported at odds over Balkan
Against the wishes of her colleagues,
England is reported in favor of with
drawal of the Balkan expeditionary
forces. She showed her haud, it is
hinted, in tho two days war council of
all the allied military heads.
Yet. the other allies nrn nni.f tn Tn.
Hist on continuanco of tho campaign to I
niii me cerns.
"If Knglaud persists alone in favor
ing departure from Salonika," said a
high French offieinl today, "then the
remainder of the allies will continue to
aid the Serbs."
Sir John French, of England, is un
derstood to have suggested the Aband
onment, while. General Joffro and oth
ers objected to leaving the Serbs to
the mercy of the Teutons.
France has known for some time
that Knglaud was dissatisfied with Bal
kan affairs, fur speakers in the British
parliament have oponlv called the Salo
nika expeditions useless, too lata and
too small to aid the Serbs.
On the other haud, French officials
have, frequently proclaimed their in
tention of strongly supporting Serbia,
though the French newspapers have
.uiggested the situation of the allied
forces in Serbia may becomo perilous.
Get Busy tn Dardanelles.
Berlin, Dec. 8. The allies have re
newed their offensive in the Dardanel
les, according to n Constantinople dis
patch today, but the Turks regard tho
fresh movements as a "bluff."
A squadron of aviators attacked the
Uszukeu Kuprue station on the Adrian
oplo railway, without material damage.
Germany to State Peace Terms. .
Amsterdam, Dec. 8. Germans terms
for concluding peace, coupled with
announcement of her Balkan intentions
;ire expected to bo given tomorrow by
Chancellor Bethnmun-IIollweg before
the reiehstag. The chancellor has pre
sented his Bpeecli to tho kaiser for ap
proval, henco any remarks he makes
will be Germany's official position.
Berlin is anxiously awaiting tho out
come of the session," and interest in the
forthcoming pronouncement is indi
, rated ironi the fact that all gallery
tickets have been taken.
Aviators Bumod to Death,
, Amsterdam, Dee, 8 Four fcnen
iboard two German aeroplanes were
unrocoguiznbly burned when their ma
chines in maneuvering Monday night
over Ellerbruck collided.
Persons below wero horrified to see
the two machines lock. The tank burst
in a sudden flash of flame, and the ma
chines came to earth with a crash,
with tho bodios entangled in the ruins.
Dofeat Was Catastrophe.
London, Dec. 8. "Defeat of tho
flerbinns near Kulaluma had the nature
of a catastrophe," said the Bulgarian
war office in a statement received here
early today.
This rold of capture of all the Ser
Man artillerr, automobiles, the royal
carriage, 320 omnibuses and quantities
of munitions, Tho Serbians wore said
to bo in disorganized rout, while tho
Albanians were reported returning on
them in tho mountains wherein they
have sought rcfugo. . '
Bulgarian occupation of Monnstir
was reported. Other Bulgars forces
were said to be driving westward to
ward Ochrida and Debra on the edge
of Albania.
Abe Martin
Lots ' folks git credit fer knowin'
what ther talkin' about V'catiso they
know how t' put it over. "I'm ex-
1'cctin' a gentleman friend t 'night that
just hate," said Miss Fawn Llppin
rut, as the turned her wrist watch two
bours fast.
Captured By the Turfcs.
London, Dec. 8. One British mon
itor was fired and four other vessels
were enntured by the Turks in an at
tack near Kut-el-amara, the Constan
tinople war office claimed today con
cerning operations of December 5.
The Turks were reported too to have
made a minor nttnek in the vicinity of
the town to which General Townshends
forces wero compelled to retire from
their Bagdad expedition.
Germany, to Keep Belgium.
Amsterdam, Dec. 8. In driving the
first nail for the wooden statuo of
General Von Emmieb, conqueror of
Belgium, at Liege, Count Si hulenberg
was quoted today as saying "wo will
hold Belgium."
English Offidlas Captured.
London, Dec. 8. Colonel Napier, a
British attache en route from Sofia to
London, and Captain Wilson, nn owner
of steamships and member of parlia
ment huvo been taken off the Greek
postal steamer Spent by' tho crew of
an Austrian submarine.
Bulgarians Take Towns.
Sofia, Dec. 8. The Bulgarians have
occupied Dibrn, Resna and the villages
of Medovo and Miranmor near tho Al
banian frontier, official announce
ments said today. Smnlf bands of
Serbs from Monastir still hold u small
portion of Southwestern Serbia but
they arc being driven toward Albania
by Bulgars advancing oa Othrida and
Strnga. . . . . "
Germans Take Trenches.
Berlin, by wireless to Sayville, L, I.
Dec. 8. Continuing their offensive in
tho Champagne, tho Germans have re
captured 500 yards of French trenches
on Hill IDS, which the French took dur
ing thoir September drive. Moreover,
the Teutons hold the gains they made
Field Marshal Von Ilindenbnrg re
pulsed isolated minor attacks on the
liussian front.
Submarine Got One.
London, Dec. 8. The 2134 ton Brit
ish vessel Tringa has been sunk by a
Germans Are Checked.
Paris, Dee. 8. Tho new German of
fensive in the Artois has been definite
ly chocked by a heavy rain of shells,
tho war office claimed today. In the
Lhumpagno, fighting continues.
State Buildings At Exposition
Costing $864,000 Sold
for $12,445
San Francisco, Dec. 8. Buildings
tnat costs hundreds of thousands of
dollars to construct mnv bo had for a
song at the grounds of the late Panama-Pacific,
A recapitulation of figures today
snowed that the best offers so far
made for buildings which cost $S64,0U0
to erect, totnl only $12,445. And these
figures include only tho various state
or foreiwti buildings.
The state of New York paid $200,000
for its bnildlni, which was sold today
to wreckers for $.1,050. Indiana's
building cost $90,000 and the best of
fer tor it yet made is $1,750. Oregon
paid more than $60,000 for the haad
some edifico which boused its exhibits;
yet it was sold to wreckers for $1520.
Similar fate will meet practically all
the other stately state and foreign
buildings. The Cuban pavilion was
erected at a cost of $75,000. It Is on
part of tho Presidio reservation at the
close of the fair the Cuban commission
made a present of It to the United
Stntos government for military pur
poses. The government today declined
and the Cuban commissioner offered it
free to "anybody who will take it
awny." not a single offer was made
for the structure.
All oi the state buildings have hard
wood floors, fancy decorations, costly
chandeliers nd valuable structural
Governor Withycombe has pardoned
William WilUon, Charles Seymour, Wil
liam Cassedy, John Taylor, Andrew
Mode and A. Gnno, who were sentenced
to serve sentences in the Polk eounty
jail for disturbing a religious meeting
at Hopewell. The three prosecuting
Business conditions through-
out Oregon are improving, indi-
rating a rapid return to normal
State Bank Superintendent Sar- .
gent said today when he made
public the combined statement
of the banks of the state up to
November 10. Tho statement,
he added, is the most satisfac-
tory submitted since September
12, 1914.
Total resources were an-
nounccd to be $164,481,127.14,
an increase of $2,870,900.90
during tne last two months.
Combined deposits are $126,-
167,402.89, an increase of $2,-
882,509.04 in two months.
Rockefeller's Pastor -Inti
mates He Is From Missouri,
' and Must Be Shown
By Charles P. Stewart,
(United l'ress staff correspondent.)
Aboard the Oscar II., bv wireless to
Capo Race, Dec. 8. All is not peaceful
aboard Henry Ford's pence ship.
. Rev. Charles F. Aked, of San Fran
cisco, and others, entertaining doubts
as to tho success of tho peaco expedi
tion havo asked to be "shown." They
insist on seeing tho documents Madame
Rosika Schwiiuiner, of Hungary, cluims
to have from neutrals and from high
officials of belligerents, suggesting a
readiness to talk peace. They also in
sist that Mndamo Schwimmer prove her
statement that unofficial representa
tives of the belligerents will attend the
peace conference which Ford iH plan
ning. The miidnmc, however, hns refused to
show these documents on tho ground
that they nrc confidential.
Farmers Requested to Donate
Vegetables Otners Money
and Clothing
The Salvation Army workers of the
city have been making a thorough in
vestigation of tho conditions of the
poor and needy in the city in order to
ascertain just what will bo required to
carry on the work. So far, many needy
cases have been located and as the win
ter comes on, there will be an addi
tional need of food, clothing and fuol.
In order to meet these needs, an ap
peal is being made to the public for
funds to carry on tho work.
A central depot for the receiving of
food, clothing and all donations will be
established by Captain and Mrs. Kelso,
about ten days before Christmas. This
call for help is extended to the farm
ers living near the city for donatfnons
of vegetables and fruits of nnv kind.
The call by tho Salvation Armv for
help especially at tnis season of the
year is as follows:
Dear Friend: It is with confidence
that wo bring our needs before you at
this season.
We depend upon the generosity of
the public to carry on our general and
relief work throughout the year, and at
this particular time the neod is very
pressing. The cold weather is upon us
with all it means to those in poor cir
cumstances. More than ever our organization is
being recognized .as the best medium
for dispensing enhrity, and more and
more tho poor oro coming to us to tide
them ovor the emergency. Our ability
to help wil be greatly ' facilitated by
your response to this appeal.
Our efforts are varied, and all re
quire support general work, relief
worn, Christmas dinners, etc. An early
reply will enable us to carry out our
plans for tho winter. "He gives twice
who gives quickly."
Tours in tho interest of the needy,
Officers in Charge.
P. S. Please mako checks payable to
Salvation Army.
Sailor Johnson Proves
To Be ajjard Scrapper
Los Angeles, Cal.. Dee. 8. If the
fighting strength of tho United States
navy is equal to that of J. ,T. Johnson,
one of tho seamen, Undo Sam's fleet
should be able to lick the combined
squadrons of the world without exert
ing itself.
Sullormnn Johnson breezed Into town
today, beat up sundry pedestrians along
Spring street, mauled and put to flight
seven policemen, was finally conveyed
to jail by reinforcements, "cleaned
out" his section of tho prison, knocked
five trusties senseless and broke the
furniture. He was finally defeated by
strategy. A surgeon sneaked behind
him while he was punching a policeman
and jabbed him with a hypodermic
needle. Jack relapsed into a gentle
witnesses Interceded In behalf of the
young men. They had served IS dnys
of a 30 day sentence.
RAISE $210,933.97
Provides For Share In New
Bridge and 4 Mill Tax for
Road Fund
FOR 1916 IS 16 MILLS
Proposed Budget To Be Sub
mitted To Taxpayers At
Open Meeting Dec. 31
For state purposes ..$156,217.08
For geueral fund . . 210,938.40
For county school
and library fund.. 113,400.00
For general road
fund 4 mills
For high school fund .5 mil.
The county court toi'ray said that the
above amount is to be raised by taxa
tion upon the assessable propeity in
Marion county for next year. Tho totnl
expenses of the county as estimated for
next year are $2KI:i8.40 and with the
entire amount to be raised will neces
sitate a county tax of 10 mills which
includes four mills for the gaucrul road
fund, .5 mills for tho high Bcfcool func
and will provide for this county's share
of the. expenses of the steel bridge to
be erected nt Salem,
The total amount ruised for the gen
eral fund last year was 1)1147,258.18 but
this amount took in no bridge fund.
Several other items of expense are to be
added this year. Elections which last
year cost $25U MM cost 13,000 next
year. The poor account which was $17,
500 will be $25,000 next year as the
county was obliged to expend about
$23,000 on the poor account in IH15. The
gopher and mole bounty fund for next
year is also an added expense not in
cluded in the budget for the past yesr,
this amount is $4,252.
..The expenses of the county offices is
about tho snme as the Balary list is fix
ed by law and what increase is made
next year in the sheriff's office on
nccouut of the tax collections Is made
up by the decrease in the expenses of
the county treasurer's office.
The budget as made up today by the
county court will be presented for dis
cussion to the tax payers at an open
meeting which Is to be held ot tho court
house December 31 at 10 o'clock a. m.
The following are the totals for the
different items of the proposed budget:
Expenses of registration and
elections $ 13,000.00
Sheriff's office 8,535.0c
Clerk's office 7,450.00
Recorder 's office 3,520.00
Treasurer's office 2,505.00
Assessor's offico 7,100.00
Surveyor's office 1,976.00
School superintendent's office. 6.2P
Court house uecount 5,175.00
Circuit court 11,700.00
County court and commis
sioners 5,500.00
Justice court 4,000.00
Coroner's office .. 550.00
Insane examination 400.00
County jail 1,575.00
Health officer 800.00
For horticulture and agricul
ture 1,200.00
Stock inspector 425.00
Indigent soldiers 1,200.00
Care of poor 2,500.00
Juvenile court 150.00
Scalp bounty 50.00
Rebates of taxes 1,000.0c
Advertising 000.00
State fair 1,000.00
Sealer of weights and meas
ures n.w.w
Rnnds and higliwnv 180,000.00
Oophor and moles bounty . . 4,252.00
Submarines Act May
Start Another Dispute
Washington, Dec. 8. America ap
parently faces another serious subma
rine controversy.
Shelling of the Standard Oil tanker
Petrolite, with the wounding of one
man, as reported by the Unitod States
cruiser Des Moines' captain brought
the administration today face to face
with tho possibility of new diplomatic
Pending receipt of complete reports,
official judgment and action are sus
pended. If it develops, bowover, that
tho Petrollto had due warning and then
attempted to escape, there will bo no
protest against the submarine's action.
Communlpaw Is Safe.
New York, Dee. Jl The Standard
Oil tanker Communlpaw first reported
sunk by a submarine and lator declared
safe earrios 39 crew and has been en
gaged in oil transportation between
New York and Egypt.
The Petrolite shelled, by ft submarine
was formerlv of German registry, but
was taken over with two othor tankers
early in the war and laecd In the Stan
dard Oil service under American registry.
"Peace On Earth" Seems Far
Away Mid Scenes of Death
and Horror
By William O. Shepherd,
(United Press staff correopondent.)
Salonika, Greece, Dec. 6. (Delayed.)
Mighty battling Is oa in the Christ
mas holly woods near Strumnitza.
Bloody strife marks that region
where grows tho cmblom of "peace on
earth, gooa will toward men." The Bul
garians have been attacking since Sat
urday, but thuB far thoy have been
heavily repulsed.
I visited tho French and British
fronts Friday night and Saturday. Atop
the hills stretched lines of allied bat
teries, sending Bhclls screaming eight
miles across a valley to mountains a
mile high. The holly hills shook with
the dull roars of the cannon; the scone
was ghastly.
The allies' artillery seemed superior
to that of the opposing forces. The
shells blasted the Bulgar works, and
blew up whole lines of advancing en
emy, while the nllies' losses were .com
paratively slight.
Death Amid the Holly.
The sheen of holly leaves on the
brood hillsides was dulled by spattering
blood. Among the bright red Christ
mas berries, Bed Cross workers found
tho bodies of Bulbars nud allies, twist
ed anil shattered, their faces marked
with the death horror following hand to
hnnd struggles.
Occasionally, tho Bulgars broke over
tho hills in wild charges, screaming like
demons as they came, with thoir bay
onets ready for tho slaughter.
Throughout, the Balkan wars, they
hnve been known ns champions with
the bnyonot. But tho French zouaves
were their match.
In throe encounters, French cold steel
caught them, stabbed them to" death,
and sent them fleeing back to tho hol
ly IuIIb from whence they came human
targets before the slashing fire of ma
chine guns and shrapnel shells.
Bitter cold increases the horrors.
Several outposts have frozen to
Bitter Cold Prevails.
Wounded lio in ngony on the battle
line if they aro not thken immediately
to tho rear for attention. Cold, more
intense than that of northern New Kng
land or the Dakotas, freezes them in a
short time. At nigllt, eggs will burnt
in thoir shells before tho crackling
Above the ronr of guns, one hears tho
howling of a pnek of wolves, a dismal,
phnstly sound in this region of infernal
Behind the firing line, though, is an
other sight. The region looks Christ
mnsy. Tents, wagons, automobiles aud
horses are decorated with sprigs of
holly. Overhead vast flocks of wild
duck honk their way, unharmed, be
cause Genernl Zarrail ordered his men
not to shoot them.
I spent hours beside tho allied camp
fire Friday night beforo the Bulgar
ian nttnek.
The French sat about, talking of post
Christmas seasons at home, and won
dering what it would be like this year.
Thoy spoke wistfully of tho pretty Ma
rie at homo, and chatted about little
Jean Joy, on Christmas morning.
To the homesick Australian, the rem
iniscences were refined tortirc.
"Oh, damn the holly; I'd like to be
home," ' ho oxc.lnimed.
HiB body, they told me, was found
tho next day among the holly shrubs.
Germany Receding
Her Position On Recall
wna1.1.trrfnn Ttiw 8 flermnnv IH
fiy HI.,, --. " j ---
yielding, from her position that she
must know tne tncts on which nnu-.icn
,l..mo.,.ln,l rnonll nt AtllU'lll'H Vnn I'll 1)1' II
and Boy-cd of the German embassy.
This belief among officials today
caused a mnrksd relaxation In the ten
sion over the incident, whilo unofficial
information led to tho belief that uer-
... ...Ill .r.n nrr-nn in YUO tSn nt.
fending diplomats without a further de
mand for detain.
AV.nan.ln Vnn TOnrnnt Af f i IITwIfll.
11 III UilBiHIU"" lull .ui ..n.i.i . -
stood to havo recommended acquics
once In these demands after he was con
vinced that President Wilson would
risk a breach in Germnn-Amerienn re
lations rather than meet Germany's re
cjuent. in view or tne cienring oi um mum
Ham 1 v.. nvnnntiwl Mmrn wnnld be
lluii, IV "n ,.v.v. w.-.
early resumption of negotiations over
providing sate conduct lor mo mo at
taches. A .lmlnluf vnf inn nnmlfl flneClllnted
to whnt course England might pursue
should tho United States ask safe con
ducts, nt this time when Teutons have
taken oft ft UreeK vessni a nritisa ui
in.lia nt. vnutn fi-ntn Hnfin tn London.
That this situation might tnd to make
England Hesitate to grant me saio con
ducts was a general view here.
Aberdeen, Wash., Dec. 8. A heavy
southeast galo raged throughout the
night hedo. Several hundred feet of tin
false work on the north jetty were
washed away. Shipping in the lower
bay had difficulty maintaining anchor
age. The highest tldoa of the year are
predicted for tonight.
London, Dec. 8. The nllies
are willing to discuss any se
rious peace proposals from en
emy or neutral sources, Pre
mier Asquith declared today in
the house of commons in reply
to Philip Snowden, who in
quired if the government would
reject proposals based upon
Germany's evacuation of con
quered territory.
Asquith repeated, however,
that none of the allies will enter
peace negotiations without tho
consent of the others. This is
in accordance with an agree
ment signed by all the entente
powers a few days since. When
peace negotiations are actually
begun, he addod, the govern
ment will take parliament into
its confidence.
If Allies Abandon Balkans
She May Lose Interest
in the War
By J. W. T. Mason.
(Written for the United PresB.)
New York, Dec. 6. The possibility
of serious disagreements among the nl
lies is developing with Great Britain's
reluctance to mnke a major military ef
fort in the Balkans. Russia and Serbia
at least aro urging redoubled resist
ance. France, however much her Russian in
vestments might incline her to support
them in these urgings, must secretly
approve the British attitude, if it
means a greater concentration of forces
on the western front. For, certainly,
France and Belgium cannot bo freod
by driving the central powers' troops
out of Sorbin. On the other hand, if
the central allies dominate the Balkans
nt the end of the wnr, Russia will con
sider herself defented.
At this point, there enters tho pos
sibility thnt Russia will conclude a sep
arate peace to save her prcstigo at
least to an extent, in the near enst.
It is probable that 700,000 central al
lies are ready for future operations in
the Balkans. If Franco and Great Bri
tain match tliom man for mnn, it is dif
ficult to see how they can hope to
make the major offensivo on the west
ern front which tbey undoubtedly want
to try.
Republicans Will Not
Fight "Preparedness"
Washington, Dec. 8. Senate republi
cans will not fight the administration
preparedness program, provided it is
kept out of tho democratic caucus, Re
publican Leader Gallinper toid the
president today in a hnlf hour confer
ence at the Whito House,
Gnllingcr told tho presidont thnt
while republican senators strongly fa
vor preparedness, they will not sup
port the program if it goes into tho
democratic caucus.
Tho president assured Gnllingor thnt
the administration will not muko the
measure a party issue.
(Copyright 1915 by the New York Ev
ening Post.)
New York, Dec. 8. Until the lutor
hours, the price movements in today's
stock market retained their recent des
ultory unccrtniniiess. Tho reported sink
ing of the Standard Oil tanker Com
munipaw, with nn interesting nrrny of
extra dividends for wnr stocks wero
the features in ttcw developments which
influenced tho mnrkot.
Toward the closing, the activity con
verged on industrial shares in which
professionals were manifestly making
tlio most of the dividend incidents.
Berlin, by wireless to Sayville, I,. I.,
Doc. 8. King Nicholas, of Montenegro,
has suggested to the allies that thety
allow him to conclude' a separate poaco
because Montenegro is exhausted, ac
cording to the Frankfurter Zeitung to
day. Tho nllies replied, the newspaper
claimed, that if Montenegro moves sep
arately, they will never diplomatic rela
tions and withdraw the assistance they
have hitherto granted her.
Amsterdam. Dec. 8. Tho kaiser has
postponed the wedding of his son Oscar
and Princess Vonnnhnlt until the end
of February, hoping tho war will bo
endod by that time, it was reported
today. If the war is not ended by
thnt time, It Is declared, the kaiser
wilLpermit only a quiet ceremony.
El Paso, Texas., Dec. 8.
Though one victim was about
to become a mother, Villistns
turned deaf ears to tho pleas
of H women, alleged to bo
spies, and shot them to death
at Casas Grnndes, according to
tho story nn American travel-
er told upon his arrival here.
Clans Will Gather Wednesday,
"June 14 Committee
Meets Dec. 20.
Chicago It Is Thought Wul
Be Selected For Republi
can Convention
Washington, Dec. 8 Chairman Mc-
Combs of the Democratic National com
mittee will meet here December 20 to
make preliminary arrangements for th
St. bonis national convention June 14
next. Headquarters of the convention
and national committees will be estab
lished in St. Louis in the spring.
Tho president was host today to the
committeemen, at a luncheon in the
Whito House.
In a short address to his guests, tli
prosident predicted democratic success
in 191(1 and declared the party h.m
lived up to its promises.
Ho did not, however, mention his at-
titudo toward ronominntion.
As for tho next convention site to be
picked tho republican it was believ
ed horo today that Chicago would lanti
it. tducngo and Dallas delegations-
mnnfiested no outward Boreness over
thoir dofeat in tho democratic ranks.
Wilson Will Be the Man.
Washington, Dec. 8. President Wil
son is slated for renominntion Juno 14,
1910. The place will be St. Louis,
Missouri. ' '
That city won the fight for tho Dem
ocratic National committee's choice,
with Dallas, Texas, and Chicago trail
ing behind. San Francisco apparently
had no look-in, for there were no bal
lots In her favor on the show down.
The committee took no action upon
pleas of suffragists for committee en
dorsement of tho federal suffrage
Vocational Training Causes
More Interest and Larger
Tho throe thousand mark has bee
reached by the Salem public schools, as
tho enrollment for tho month of No
vember, according to the report just
issued by Superintendent Klliott, wa
H004. Although a few have dropped
out since tho report, others have coma
in bringing tho totnl attendance 43
higher than one month ago.
The parents seem to bo showing a
moro active interest In the school this
month, ns 188 havo found time to com
to the schools, comparod to 112 visit
in October.
No pupils nro In the schools under
tho ngo of six. In the classification
of those attending betweon the ages
of six and nine, there are 344 boys and
331 girls. Between the ages of nine
and 12, the girls are in a majority, a
the boys number 303 and girls, 375.
Tho 'reports of November, as well as
for October, show that between tho
ages of 12 and 14, the boys and girls
number about the same, as this month
20(1 boys or registered an I 208 girls.
Tho increased attendance of the Innt
month has been mostly in the higher
grndes, between the oges of 14 and 2(1.
In November, 488 boys between these
ngos were attnding, and eUnO girls.
Over 20 years of ago, tho boys num
ber 20 and girls 8.
Although tho census this yenr will
show no Increase over that of last
yenr, the- nttendnneo has beon- Increas
ing. This may be attributed to th
fact that the school work in the upper
grades is more prncllcal through voca
tional training, and It is this vocation
al work that is keeping tho boys in
)ft )c )fl )J( ifc
sft Qt sft
jtfAlf POM )
Oregon: To
night and Thurs
day rain; colder
tonight east pur
tlon; southerly