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Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon • Page 2

Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon • Page 2

Statesman Journali
Salem, Oregon
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

"DAILY OREGON STATESMAN: SUNDAY, "19, iSll. i 1 -ks --J FREE TO YOU MY SISTER tram WixiMd't AiirtMtfttt, luatwomtn. 1 know wuirmn's Buffer lttfi-3, 1 have found the cure. 1 will mail, tree of any chure. ray home treat toent with full instructions to ny frvuu woman's ailments.

1 wast to tell mil wuiu-n abut this cure you, my reader, for yourself. yoi.riiut; htsr, your mother, or your sister. I want to 1 yoa how to cure yourselves at coma without the brio of a doctor. Men cannot understand women's sufferings. hat we women know Irom experience, we know better than any doctor.

1 know that my noma tret-ment is safe and sure cure for l.eucorrboea or if i itleW I I pronunlnk-) After t'tfimie at the Hotel Marlon "Mr. and Mr. Savage, left on the 9 o'clock electric for Portland, there to visit friends for a few davs. The best wishes of many friends go with them. They will reside Turner for the present.

Mis IVlla BrigTs entertained a few friends on Tuesday afternoon, at which time her engagement to Bertram E. Harris of Portland was announced. The wedding- will take place Tuesday evening, March 14. The second year preparatory students of Willamette" university, gave a very enjovable partv at the home of Miss Julia Todd in Yew Park last Wednesday evening. The young eople played games.

There were about thirty present. Lausanne hall Fridav night was the Whitish aiscnarges, liceratlon. Displacement or Fallinc of the Womb. Hroluse. Scanty or falntul lerfeJa.

Uterine or (Harlan lumors or Urowtht; also pains In the head, back and bowels, bearing-tfowD feeling's, nervousnnss, creeptny lectin op tbe spine, melancholy, desire to cry, hot Hashes, weariness, kidney and bladder troubles here caused by weaknesses peculiar to our sex. I want to send you complete ten day's treat nest entirely free to prove to you that you can cure yourself at home, easily. Quickly and surely. that it will cost you nothing to rive tha By Ella treatment a complete trial and if yea nouM wish to continue, itww weekTor Jwa than two cents day. It will not interfere with your work or occupation Just sen mrur Mmeand address, tell me how you suffer if you wish, and I Will nd youthe treaUner.t for your cent, rely free, in plain wrapper, by return mail.

I will also end you free of cost, my book WOHAN'S OWN MEDICAL. ADVISER" with explanatory illustrations show. hy women suffer, and bow they cn easily cure themselves at borne. Every woman should have it. an4 fcara to think lor herself.

Then when the doctor says "Yoa must tve an you esq decide for yourself. Thousands of women hare cured themselves with my heme remedy. It cure. old or young-. To Mothers of Daughters.

I will explain a simple home treatment which sred.iy effectually cures Leucorrhoea. Green Sickness and Painful or Irmrular Mcnstruaaon la loua LadiM. Plumpness and health always results from its use. Wherever yon I can refer yon to ladies of yoar own locality who know and will cUdly t.

any sufferer that thiJ Home Treatment really cures all women's diseases, and makes women sSon? plumpand robust. Just send me your address, anl the frre tea day's treatment is yours, also the book. Writo today, as you may not eee this ofier again. Address MRS. Box H.

Notre Dame, U. s. Gabrielson sang another sang in which a number joined, bringing to a close a very enjoyable evening. rs. Charles Weller and Mrs.

Edward Weller were hostesses at two de lightful parties this week at the home fornians sneak of the rain as "de'ight-of the former. The guests brought I ful. ''refreshing." and never re- A number of delightful events marked tbe week in nodal aireles, an.l are promised for the -omint week. Threads" and lialf-Bak Sandy" were tho attractions at the opera house. The Cherry City assembly -was one of the largest alTairs, although there were many pleasant smaller events.

The elosing of the legislature will mean the departure of many guests who have enlivened society's ranks. Mrs. Turner Oliver of La Grande has been in Salem during the session of the legislature, with lier husband, Senate Oliver. Mrs. Oliver is prominent socially in "her home city, and she is a member of the board of directors of the state federation of Women's flubs.

The ladies of the First Presbyterian church gave a social Friday evening foT the purpose of welcoming the new-members and promoting good fellowship among the old. An excellent musical program was presented, after whicu dainty refreshments were served. The Westminster Guild met in the attractive home of Mrs. E. C.

Bishop, this week. The chapter, "Ladies Last," proved to be of absorbing interest. An unique feature of the evening was that Mr. Bishop, ably assisted by Messrs. Paur Wallace, Carl Gabrielson and Henry T.

Babcock, nerved the tempting viands, after which Mrs. Merlin Harding nang "Beautiful Garden of Koses." Mr. For Hair and Scalp To prevent dry, thin and falling hair, remove dandruff, allay itching and irritation, and promote the growth and beauty of the hair, frequent shampoos with Cuticura Soap, assisted by occasional dressings withCuticura Ointment, are usually effective when other methods fail. In preserving, purifying and beautifying the skin, in preventing minor eruptions from becoming chronic, and in the treatment of tor-j turing, disfiguring hu- mors, rashes, itchings and inflammations, from infancy to age, these pure, sweet and gentle emollients have no rivals. BcoS to Potter Drug ft Crjfm Boa-tun, lor tiM book ub Ui tkta and

needlework anil were entertained informally. Bainty refreshments were served. The Y. M. C.

A. boys scored a great success in their production of a college piay, "Half -Back Sandy." at the Grand opera house, Friday evening. Chester Catlow directed the performances, and did creditable work. A good house greeted the amateurs, and every clever hit of the evening was enthusiastically applauded. The wedding of Miss Helen MeKin-ney to R.

xran Guiss at Woodhnrn, Sunday at high noon, was attended by several Salem people, among them being Mr. and Mrs. Cooke patton and daughter, Lnella; Miss Nell Cowles and Chester Cox. The Elks' benefit given Wednesday evening at the Wexford, proved so popular that they were forced to repeat the program Thursday evening. The sum netted will be a substantial beginning for the Elks' new home.

The J. C. Sewing club tyitertained at a very delightful Valentine party last Tuesday evening at the home of Miss Etta White, 1490 Chemeketa street. The house was artistically dee-orated with red hearts. A number of interesting sanies, appropriate to St.

Valentine's, day, were played until a late hour, when dainty refreshments were served. The favors were tiny cupids. The following young ladies were present: Frances Beatty, Marian Beatty, Mabel Bertha Broyles, Louise Umphrey, Eva Um-j phrey, Mabel Magness, Carrie Mag-ness, Edna Anderson, Vernal Ander-; son, Lina Phillips, Ruth Bollier, Ruth Fessler, Alice Palmer, Edith Yates, Mildred MaeBride, Lotti Lally, Mrs. Edith Jerman and Inez Jones of Ger-vais. A very pleasant Valentine party hvas held at the home of Miss Eva Heffley, on the Garden road, on Tuesday evening, February 14.

The bouse was decorated in true Valentine fashion. Games were the amusement or the evening, after which refreshments were served. Those present were; Sam Tyler, Cloyd Heffley, Harry Heffley, Irwin, Ban Gleason, Vale Hage-dom, Paul Walker, Fred Doty, Ralph Lindsay, Bessie Martin, Bessie Yar -nail, Bessie Dingee, Jean Rarey, Clair Henry, Frances Gleason, Jessie Jough-ner, Fern Burch, Eva Hefflev. Mrs. Harriet McArthur and her son, Lewis A.

McArthur, have returned to Portland after an absence of two years' residence in Salem. They are occupying the Gwylin Jones home, on Prospect Drive, Portland Heights. Evening Telegram. Mrs. J.

J. Sanner gave an enjoyable party yesterday afternoon, from 2 to 5 o'clock, at her home, C81 South Twenty-fifth street, in honor of her Mabel Simpson, who celebrated her eighth birthday on that occasion. Dainty refreshments were served and the afternoon spent enjoy-ably at games. Amy Martin and Grace Allen assisted in serving refreshments. The little lady received many pretty gifts as mementos of the occasion.

The following were present: Mabel Simpson, Belie Golden, Victor Bernice Jones, Rnfh Mays, Amy Marvin, Edna and Alma wicker (daughters of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Zwker), Mary Leise, Ruby, Doris, Grace.

Bernice and Capi-tola Allen. The Catholic order of Foresters another or their delightful dances on Tuesday evening at St. Joseph's hall. The Kurth orchestra furnished music, which was up to its usual standard. Xew cloak rooms have been added to the hall and a steam heating system installed that makes the room a cosy meeting place.

i Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Rigdon, who are spending the winter in California, write entertainingly of their visit in tne south.

Almost since the time of their arrival there they have been in the midst of California rain, a moist condition thev hotted to avoid. Cali- as is our custom, anil seem to get real pleasure from the downpours. Among the Haiem people now et los ngeles, Mr. Rigdon mentions meeting the following: Rev. W.

R. Winans, San ford Watson, Gertie Potter Cromwell, A. II. Thompson and wife, W. W.

Woods, O. P. Dabnev, Phil Metschan, Tucker brothers, Claud Gateh, Dr. T. C.Smith, Mrs.

M. E. Kirkpatrick, W. C. Tillson and wife and daughter, X.

it. Learned and Homer Smith and wife. The friends of Mrs. Rigdon will be pleased to learn that.he is much improved in health. The Cherry (Sty assembly, the popular dancing club of the city, gave a delightful hop at the Auditorium rink, Tuesday evening, February 14.

The national colors draped the walls and potted palms were placed ett'ectivelv. Streamers of erinison hearts festooned the big hall, interspersed with hanging baskets of ferns, while cosy cor 1 Finally Cured by Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. Erie, Pa. "I suffered for five years from female troubles and at last was almost helpless.

I went to three doc tors and they did me no good, so my sister advised me to try Lydia E. I'ink- nams Vegetable Compound, and when I had taken only two bottles I eould see a big change, so 1 took six bottles and I am now strong and well again. I don't know how to express my thanks for the good it has done me and I hope all suffering women will give Lydia js. rmkhams vegetable Compound a trial. It was worth it3 weight in gold." Mrs.

J. P. Endlich, 11. F. D.

No. 7, Erie, Pa. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, made from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotic or harm ful drugs, and to-day holds the record tor the largest number or actual cures of female diseases we know of, and thousands of voluntary testimonials are on file in the Pinkham laboratory at Lynn, from women who have been cured from almost every form of female complaints, such as inflammation, ulceration, displacements, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, indigestion and nervous prostration. Every suffering woman owes it to herself to give Lydia E.

Pink-ham's Vegetable Compound a trial. If you want special advice write Mrs.IMnkhani, Lynn, for it. It is iree and always lielpiul. i "ti APPROPlTIOflS IfJCREASE GREATLY STATE EXPENSES MAKE GAIN OF OVER 50 PER CENT COMPARED WITH LAST SESSION. The appropriations of the present legislature make a grand total of nearly five million, The appro priations of the preceding legislature amounted to $3,087,487, so the increase is '50 per cent over tho preceding ses si on.

Bills that have passed sixth legislative assembly the twenty ap- jiropriat ions: II. 15. 13 Tty Abbott, 20,000 for Mirvevs for topographic maps. JI. H.

"3 Hv Etrtrleston. 4000 for soldiers' burial plot adjoining Kivor view cemetery. JI. li. 213 By I'ovvell, reimbursing George N'essling of Dallas for iniuries received while iu active service as a national guardsman for the state of Oregon.

JI. B. 104 By Brooke, $8000 for maintenance for the biennial period Harney couuty experiment tation. II. B.

53 'By Buchanan, reimbursing national guardsmen for time in -lighting forest lires during 1910. JI. B. 72 By A brains, $50,000, a continuing appropriation of $25,000, for maintenance of state militia. JI.

J. 41G By com in it tee on ways and means, $42,500 for support of certain eleemosynary institutions. If. B. 417 By committee on ways and means, $55,041.

(ill to deiray claims for whV-h no provision had previously been made. JI. B. 418 liy committee on ways and means, $1,233,825.01 for inainten ante slate institutions nt Haiem. 11.

B. 30.1 By committee ou ways and means, $951,320 salaries for tat onicials. 11. B. 304 liy committee on ways and means, general dettviency bill, car rying appropriation of $153,045.40.

II. B. 3GG By Umatilla delegation, $331,000, eastern Oregon branch, asylum. Sub IT. B.

288 By special committee on roads and highways, $15,000 to carry out provisions of act creating state highway board and state highway commissioners. II. B. 301 By Abbott, $25,000 to carry out provisions of act creating state immigration agent. JI.

B. 09 By Buchanan, $000 for sundry expenses of soldiers' home at Jioseburg. JI. B. 254 By committee, on insurance, $10,000 additional maintenance for insurance department for next biennial period.

II. B. 301 By McKinney of Baker, $1000 for canning out provisions of act creating state bureau of mines. II. I.

258 By Ambrose, $9000 street improvements city of Corvalbs on streets abutting the property of the Oregon Agricultural college. II. B. 302 (By Collins, for $1200 salaries for two chaplains at the Oregon state penitentiary tor next biennial period. II.

B. 05 By Clatsop county delegation, $5000 for hatchery on 'Young's river. II. B. 157 By Neuner, for new pavilion for Oregon state fair.

II. B. 351 By Chatten, $1500 for salmon hatcheries on the Columbia river and its tributaries. II. B.

407 By' Miller of Columbia, $1500 for Columbia County Fair association. II. B. 210 By Lane county delegation, $328,252.98 maintenance University of Oregon. II.

B. 211 By Bane county delegation, $175,000 for a new building for Liinversity of Oregon. H. B. 387 By Horfis, $1500 for the Washington County Fair association.

II. B. 135 By Brooke, $10,000 for a bridge across Snake river at Xvssa. II. B.

41 By Huntington, $3100.44 for reimbursing teachers and emp'oyes of the former Drain normal-school. II. B. 308 By Mahouey, $0000 for 53 READ FREE If Mr iHisioo is make sick womso well, and II lauhter. your tour mother, or McMunn ner effects were secured by several brilliant Indian blankets.

Tbe electric lights were shaded with Chinese lanterns. The riuis.e was furnished by McElroy's orchestra ami was one or rh features of the evening. The" program of twenty four numbers was artistically arranged, a pimple heart, in of St. Valentine np- pearing on the cover. Ilinch was served and no detail was lacking to make the affair memorable in the events of the winter.

About 150 at-j tended. The membership of the club is eighty-seven, but there were several invitations to those outside the charm ed circle. Many beautiful gowns were worn, although the lights were shaded a trifle too much for the full effect to be noted. Mrs. Harry Albert was very charming in a o-own of cream satin, en train, and wore her hair in coronet braids, while her sister, Miss Hurst, wore a becom ing gown of blue with square neck and short sleeves, met With long gloves.

Miss Vivian Cecil of Portland wore pink corddK ilk. Mrs. Dave Yantis was in bine. Mrs. Sargeant was in a gown of cream shade and wore a wreath of flowers, which showed effectively in her dark hair.

Mrs. H. McAllister wore a cream colored gown and a bunch of aigrettes in her hair. Mrs. B.

O. Schucking wore a gown of black net, with a cream ruffle of lace on the waist, in contrast. Mrs. Zadoc Riggs wore a becoming g-own of lace over white. Mrs.

James Wilson wore cardinal silk. Mrs. Chatten, the wife of Representative Chatten, was dressed f.n black. M5ss Margaret Boot wore a striking gown of black and white, with low neck, and carried a black fan. Mrs.

Stanley Morgan wore a dress of cream satin. Mrs. Hugh Williamson wore a dainty gown of white lace, trimmed with blue satin ribbons. Mrs. (.

O. MeClellan wore a modish gown of contrasting colors. Miss Ennane Craig- wore blue, combine effectively with b'aek net. Mrs. Ed.

Thielsen ap peared in a dress of lace. Miss Edith Ragan wore pink silk. Mrs. Homer Gouley wore a dress of lace over satin. Miss May King wore lace over blue.

Mrs. Chauneey Bishop wore a becoming gown of cream color, with gold trimmings. Jf The young people of St. Josephs church have planned an evening of amateur vaudeville for Washington's Birthday, for which they have secured some of Salem's i-est talent. Following the program, refreshments will be served.

Among the literature recently sent to the east by the railroad companies and commercial clubs, advertising this state, is the following beautiful poem, written by Colonel John II. Cradle-baugh of this city. It breathes the spirit of the Oregon springtime, and while originally called ''Salem," has been rechristened "Oregon," as fitly describing the whole state. Only the initials of the author modestly appear at the end; Oregon. Bloom of apple and orchard trees, of clover and hum of bees, Spreading oak and towering pine, Billowing wheat and climbing vine, 4 Tinkling brook by wld rose traced, River with balm and willow laced, Grove and glen, and sun and shade, Fairest of lands that God has made.

Far as the gladdened eve can and brook, and flower and tree; Miles on miles of emerald sward. Mountains that keep eternal guard; Pillars of flame in the morning sun Pointing a Paradise lost and won; Where sundown sleeps with her banners furled An emerald gem in the ring of the world. J. II. C.

Robert IT. Hughes, son-in-law of the late editor of the Methodist church pa per published at Portland, has been ap pointed to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Dr. Rader. The Fntre Nous club was pleasantly entertained by Mrs. Crawford, on North Winter street, on Thursday af ternoon, it being the time tor semiannual election of oflicers, the following were chosen: President, Ethel Fletcher; vice-president, Mrs.

Entress; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Thompson. Miss Grace Damon entertained the Meum Teym club at the home 'of Mrs. L. Brigi on Tuesday evening.

A quiet wedding took p'ace in a pri vate parlor at the Hotel Marion. Wednesday evening at 5 o'clock, the principals, being A. T. Savage of Sil-verton and Mrs. Anna Condit of Tur ner.

Rev. George C. Brec knell of the Presbyterian church, of Turner offici ated. Only a few of the families were present. The groom is the son of the late Dr.

Savage, of the Waldo Hills, while the bride is a daughter of the late Calvin Neal of Turner, both fam- TEREO, SUPPOSITORIES are a famous remedy for the following diseases: Inflammation, Congestion and Fall ing of the Womb. Autevtrsion, and Prolapsus, Dropsy of the Womb, Ulceration, Polypus, Tumors, Leuoorrhea, Profuse and Difficult Menstruation, Ovarian Tumors, Fibroid Tumors, Inflammation and Congestion of the Ovaries, Cancers in their earlier stages, laceration of Cervix, due to child birth. Have received testimonials from all parts of the world. Everv lady can treat herself. Orange Blossom Suppositories are sa'e and harmless as a Flax Seed Poultice.

They can he used at all times. For sale, by all druggists. Call on J. Perry, druggist. Salem, Oregon, for Book and iree Sample.

scene of a very merry gathering of stu- dents of university, the event being a party given by the girls of the hall. The evening was to ceie- brate St. Valentine and the decorations accordingly were hearts and other ap-moiiriate things. When the hour was ate, the heait of youth merriment-tirea, refreshments were served by the fair and blushing co-eds. Those present lit were: hrma Miumway, Florence Dunlop, the Misses Ashby, Miss Bartlett, the Misses Edgington, Miss Bradley, Miss Proctor, Miss Bartholomew, Miss Reeves, Miss Strong ad Miss Loughridge.

The boys were Messrs. Gibson. Mills, Anderson. Ale- Rae, Homan, Schramm, Booth, Lowe, Ellis, Oakes and Blanehard. The glee club of the Salem high school and their friends were entertained at the home of Miss Evelyn Keigelman at 940 Mill street Tuesday evening.

The house was prettily dee-orated with strings of hearts. Music and games formed, the entertainment of the evening. Refreshments were served. About forty or fifty of the young people of the high school were present. -Si-Misses Ida Marshall and Ethel Jones, teachers in the Salem high school, entertained several of their fellow instructors Fridav evening at the home of Mrs.

J. G. Keigelman on Mill street. A very pleasant evening was spent, the pedagogues taking time out and haing a regular old-fashioned frolic. WHITE BOUSE PAINT.

A subscriber desires to know how White House paint is prepared. The formula for this preparation is given below. It is the result of a great deal of investigation in securing the most effective whitewash. Th formula follows: "Slake half a bushel of unslaqed lime with boiling water, cover during tne process to keep in steam; then 6train the liquid through a fine sieve, or strainer, and add to it a peck of salt previously dissolved in warm water, three pounds of ground rice boiled to a thin paste and stirred in while hot, half a pound of Spanish whiting, and one pound of clear glue previously dissolved by soaking in cold water and then hanging over a slow fire in a small pot hung in a larger one filled with water. Add five gallons of hot water to the mixture, stir well, and let it stand a few days, covered from dirt.

It should be applied hot, for which purpose it can be kept in a kettle or portable furnace." A pint of this mixture will cover one; square vard. It is said to be almost as serviceable as paint for brick, wood, or stone. Jf coloring is desired, add yellow ochre for a cream color; for pearl or lead color, add lampblack; for fawn, add four parts of umber, one part of Indian red, and one part of lampblack; for stone color, add four parts of umber to two of lampblack. TOTNGS TO REMEMBER. Tt is during the winter that butter and butter fat are in greatest demand and bring the highest prices.

ITence iue uairyiiiao: biiuuki tie preparea to make the most of his opportunity. He should have cows, well cared for, and plenty of good feed. Where winter dairying is popular, you will find most money made in the business. The dairyman who meets proper dairy conditions 6uces9fully need have no fear of results. It is the negligent, improvident, man who fails.

No matter what our business, we must be alert to make it come out right in the end. Winter is the time for studying np and planning next year 'a campaign. Crops should be so arranged as to bring in plenty of dairy feed, for practically all feed should "be produced on the farm. There should be corn for the silo, and alfalfa, clover and peas for proein hay; also some oats or barley for grain ration, and crimson clover and rye for winter pasture, with plenty of bluegrass. orchard grass, clover and other succulent grazing for summer pasture.

Don't fail also to plan for weeding out poor cows and putting in their places good ones. The dairy barn likewise may need some addition or improvement. Whatever may be lacking, it is now time to think of supplying it. RAILROAD PROGRESS. The cnited States built in the year 1910 4200 miles of railroad, leading all the countries of the worid in new mileage, as it has every other year for the last half century It was said several years ago that the days of great railroad building in this country were over, and that henceforth Canada, Argentina, Australia and South Africa would be the chief fields of this industry; but the immense vitality of the republic and its power of drawing people, industry and wealth to itself were overlooked.

Canada is receiving a great immigration. Its huge western plains make railroad construction cheap and easy; yet despite all the talk, it built only 629 miles last year, or about one seventh of our own. Argentina, Australia and South Africa make showings relatively as poor. Our mileage is now nearly half that of all the world; it exceeds that of all Europe by more than 50.000 miles, and in the last ten years we have built more miles than anv other The building of a new railroad in this country is so much a matter of the day's work that the public pays no attention to it. We have recently opened two new transcontinental linVs, and in either case the event passed almost without, notice.

We now have seven such roads, and we should have more if it were not for the fact that the country they traverse is acquiring, like the East, a railroau gridiron of its own. maintenance of Morrow county experiment station for biennial period. II. B. 29 By McKinney, $10,000 for a bridge across Snake river from a point in Baker county.

JI. B. 33 By Brooke, $8000 main, tenance four agricultural district fails in eastern Oregon for next biennial period. JI. B.

ISO Bv Beals, $1500 for Tilla mook County Fair association. II. B. 5G By Abrams, to create armory fund from which eomnniiii-ties may draw to build armories for the state militia. JI.

B. 214 By Chambers, $1000 fr the Lincoln County Fair association. JL li. 80 By Buckley, $2500 for the Sherman. Gilliam and Wheeler Fair association.

II. B. 104 By Cole, $1500 for Oregon Humane society. JI. B.

15 By Graves, $1500 for the Yamhill County Fair association. H. B. 50 Hy Buchanan, $00,000 for forest protection. II.

B. 200 By Gill, $1500, Grcsham Fair association. H. B. 248 By Neuner, for salmon hatcheries in coast streams below the south month of the Columbia river.

H. B. 287 By Mariner, $310,000 for good roads. iS. B.

23 By Lester, $50,000, Astoria Centennial celebration. S. B. 31 By Carson, eradicating fruit pesls. S.

43 Hy Burgess and llawley, $50,000 creating livestock sanitary board. S. B. 03 Bv Joseph, $15,000, state boaru of health. S.

B. 83 By Mdler and Talk ins, $9000 for southern Oregon district fairs. S. B. 141 By Dimick, $1250 for preservation of McLoughlin home.

S. 'It. 143 By Oliver, maintenance for biennial period of Vnion county general experiment station. S. B.

CO By" Malarkey, $18,000, for maintenance and extension state li brary commission. S. B. 2GG By Malarkey, $10,000 for support of indigent orphans. S.

B. 152 By Lester, $2500 for carrying out provisions and testing of rail-, road sca'es. B. nsdty Hawley, $140,000, a continuing appropriation of annually for the Oregon Agricultural college. K.

B. By Hawley, $270,000 maintenance and new buildings for the Oregon Agricultural college.x JL It. 255 By Carson, $150,000 for annex to state Capitol. S. It.

201 By Merryman, $8000 for trout hatcherv nt. Spring lake. S. It. 288 By Locke, $5000 for eradicating bubonic plague and other diseases.

S. B. 207 Oly Abraham. $10,000 for statue of George H. Williams in hall of fame at Washington.

II. B. 287, Mariner For good roads, $310,000. II. It 189, Westerlnnd Southern Ore gon experiment station, $10,000.

II. It. 2fi2. Reynolds Farmers' tute's, $10,000. COOKINO RECIPES.

ins! i- Saratoga Pudding. Required, one teacupful of molasses, one teacupful of milk, one teacupful of raisins, one teacupful of currants, three teacupfuls of flour, one teacupful of ciopped suet, one teaspoonful of cinnamon, one half a grated nutmeg and one-half a tea-spoonful of salt. Mix the suet and molasses, add the mil1, then the flour and spices; beat the fruit well floured and the salt and a teaspoonful of baking powder. Mix all well together and turn into a greased mold and steam for four hours. Ser hot with sauce.

Apple Sauce Cake. Mix together one teacupful of sugar, one-half teacupful of butter, one'ourth teaspoonful of salt, one-half teaspoonful each of cinnamon, cloves, and grated nutmeg, one teacupful of raisins, one teacupful of unsweetened apple sauce to which has been added one teaspoonful of soda dissolved in a little water, and three tea-cupfuls of flour. Bake forty five mku- utes in a moderate oven. Statesman Classified Ads Bring Quick Results HFm want to and vaii tM, afnT I iA V1T. Z.iVWZ'.

ivi 'mi 1 fill I ir-. OMIMIMMIIMIMIIIMf 1 1 1 1 0 I.IOII ...0 HAVE A COMPLETE LINE OF EDISON PHONOGRAPHS AND RECORDS PHONOGRAPHS Prices Range From $15.00 to $20.00 TALKING MACHINES Prices Range from $10.00 to $200.00 'j Compound abolutlr re. it a rs7nsdV tot tbe treatment of woman'. and I want to tell yoa all 2bo.t hu without bt h. to tb.

a nisauc dox 01 uairn oTFigs Compound mill tint w. uw kVJi JUU UUO tCU I I I "in Ma4 It to voti to prov. to iU aotlitiM I ftod Ih.n if ioa wish to eononu further it 1 Five Types of Sewing Machines lour to m. SIf. Mint to tb tM and laabnf rurM that o.I Rn ESESi wdMaUVs.

SET UWfyh mrtj. IIKKItl M. Kit rl AH IlX Rn. r- tn-,.

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