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Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, July 27, 1917, Image 7

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FOOD ECONOMIES THAT HOOVER PROPOSES
National Food Administrator Outlines Suggestions for Household
Thriftr-Chiefly Urges Elimination of All Waste, Use of Home-
Grown Products, and Careful Preparation of Daily Meals
From the Committee
The food economies which Her
bert C. Hoover of the food adminis
tration desires to suggest to the
American people were officially pro
mulgated today.
They constitute the cardinal prin
ciples of the food campaign and are
forth in clear type on a small
card in terms so definite and concise
that all will know exactly what and
how to save.
This food adminstration card will
soon hang in every American kitchen
and its directions followed with
scrupulous care by the home makers
of the land. Already the appeal has
met with a generous response. The
information is at hand that a million
food pledges have already been
signed.
A reading of the card, which is
printed in full below, shows that to
follow its suggestions entails no real
hardships. The rules are concise
and simple. Less wheat, meat, milk,
fats, sugar and fuel. More fruit,
vegetables, foods that are not suit
able to be sent to camps or firing
lines. No limiting the food of grow
ing children: no eating by anyone
of more food than is needed. Buying
food that 1B grown close to the home.
Is any of this too hard?
UNITED STATES FOOD ADMINIS-
TRATION.
Win the War by Giving Your Daily
Service.
Save the Wheat—One wheatless
meal a day. Use corn, oatmeal, rye
or barley bread and non-wheat break
fast foods. Order bread 24 hours in
advance so your baker will not bake
beyond his needs. Cut the loaf on
the table and only as required. Use
stale bread for cooking, toast, etc.
Eat less cake and pastry.
(Our wheat harvest is far below
normal. If each person weekly saves
one pound of wheat flour that means
150,000,000 more bushels of wheat
for the Allies to mil In their bread.
This will help them to save democ
racy.)
Save the Meat—Beef, mutton or
pork not more than once daily. Use
freely vegetables and flsh. At the
meat meal serve smaller portions,
and stews instead of steaks. Make
made-dishes of all left-overs. Do this
and there will be meat enough for
every one at a reasonable price.
(We are today killing the dairy
cows and female calves as the result
ot high prices. Therefore, eat less
and eat no young meat. If we save
an ounce of meat each day per per-
HITMFINOS MUM
M IMS MSI FVITIHK M
Fran The Washington Standard for
Batardmy Morning, July 97, IM7.
vol. vn. No. as.
The distance from New York to
Sacramento by the railroad route to
3,129 miles, of which 1,887 have
been completed and are in successful
operation, leaving but 1,252 miles
yet to be built. It is confidently as
serted that this gap will be filled up
within two years.
It is said that Jeff Davis Intends
writing a history of his connection
with the rebellion, in which the parts
played by England and France will
be fully exposed.
The Northern Pacific Railroad. —
While our people were speculating
upon the best means of directing at
tention to this most important en
terprise, through congressional leg
islation, the cheering news is re
ceived that their most sanguine hopes;
have been anticipated and the survey
already ordered.
The following notice Is posted on
a bulletin board in town: "Wednes
day, May 23, 1867. Greenbacks will
be taken at 70 cents unAll further
notice. Per order, Board of Com
merce." Who in the name of Caesar
is the Board of Commerce?
The Vancouver Register says the
company engaged in salmon fishing
near Oak Point has put up this sea
son oter 109,000 cans of salmon in
one-pound cans. They are put up
and preserved In a peculiar manner
which is claimed by the fishermen to
be a secret of their own.
General James Tllton, who is to
have charge of the western division
of the Northern Pacific survey, is ex
pected in town this evening. It is
contemplated by some of his friends <
iHOPPER-miYCft^4M.
THE WASHINGTON STANDARD, OLYMPIA, WASH., FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1917.
m Public Information
son, we will have additional supply
equal to 2,200,000 cattle.)
Save the Milk —The children must
have milk. Use every drop. Use
buttermilk and sour milk for cooking
and making cottage cheese. Use
less cream.
Save the Fats —We are the world's
greatest fat wasters. Fat is food.
Butter is essential for the growth
and health of children. Use butter
on the table as usual but not in cook
ing. Other fats are as good. Reduce
use of fried foods. Soap contains
fats. Do not waste it. Make your
own washing soap at home out of the
saved fats.
(Use one-third ounce less per day
of animal fat and 175,000 tons will
be saved yearly.)
Save the Sugar —Sugar is scarcer.
We use today three times as much
per person as our Allies. So there
may be enough for all at reasonable
price use less candy and sweet drinks-
Do not stint sugar in putting up
fruit and jams. They will save but
ter.
(If everyone in America saves on<i
ounce of sugar daily, it means 1,-
100,000 tons for the year.)
Save the Fuel —Coal comes from a
distance and our railways are over
burdened haulin? war material. Help
relieve them by burning fewer fires.
Use wood when you can get it.
UM the Perishable Foods—Fruits
and vegetables we have in abundance.
As a nation we eat too little green
stuffs. Double their use and improve
your health. Store potatoes and
other roots properly and they will
keep. Begin now to can or dry all
surplus garden products.
Use Local Supplies Patronize
your local producer. Distance means
money. Buy perishable food from
the neighborhood nearest you and
thus save transportation.
General Rules.
Buy less, serve smaller portions.
Preach the "Gospel of the Clean
Plate."
Don't eat a fourth meal.
Don't limit the plain food of grow
ing children.
Watch oat for the wastes In the
community.^
Full garbage pills In America
mean empty dinner palls In America
and Europe.
If the more fortunate of our people
will avoid waste and eat no more
than they need, the high cost of
living problem of the less fortunate
will be solved.
HERBERT HOOVER,
United States Food Commissioner.
to Are a salute upon bis arrival.
The veto of the reconstruction act
is a very elaborate document. The
president reiterates the opinion ex
pressed in his vetoes of the former
reconstruction acta and intimates
that the present act fixes upon the re
construction a meaning at variance
with the original act, intending to
make the government in all respects
a paramount authority.
State Condemn* Gorham's Land.
Condemnation of a strip of land on
the farm of L. S. Gorham near Lacey,
needed because of a small change in
the route of the Pacific highway, was
begun in the local superior court this
week by Attorney General Tanner
and August 6 fixed as the date for a
hearing. Gorham refused the state's
offer to buy the land and the con
demnation suit resulted.
When one tire went flat and all the
gasoline was used up, thieves who
stole an auto belonging to W. Z. Lind
ley from Fourth and Water streets
Saturday abandoned it late that night
at Elma, where It was recovered.
A GOOD FRIEND
A good friend stands by you when
in noed. Olvmpia people tell how
Doan's Kidney Pills have stood the
test. Mr. Haefer endorsed DOHB'S
over two years ago, and again con
firms the story. Could you ask for
more convincing testimony?
J. M. Haefer, 618 East Fourth
street, Olympia, says: "I used to
have pain in my back most of the
time. The kidney secretions passed
too freely and were painful. I felt
tired and worn-out, so 1 decided I
would do something. Seeing Doan's
Kidney Pills recommended by others
in the city, I decided to try them, and
I had taken only a few doses when I
began to Improve. After finishing
one box, my back and kidneys got
strong. Since then I have not Cad
any trouble."—(Statement given
SeptCmber 16, 1913.)
On June 22, 1916, Mr. Haefer
said: "What 1 have said in my
former statement recommending
Doan's Kidney Pills still holds good
They have never failed to do me good
when I have had occasion to take a
kidney medicine."
50c, at all dealers. Foster-Mil
burn Co., Mfgrs., Buffalo, N. Y.
FIRST CALL FOR NEW
ARMV NEXT WEEK
Continued from Page one.
ever, until the first 282 are disposed
of. The county's quota was fixed by
Governor Lister in distributing the
7,526 men the state must furnish.
The date for the physical examina
tion will be set forth on the notice
posted by the local board and also in
the notice mailed to the registrars.
If at the examination the registrant
is found physically disqualified, the
board will give him a certificate which
will explain his further duties. If he
is found physically fit, he has seven
days in which to file a claim for ex
emption, except for industrial or
agricultural reasons. an(J 10 days
more in which to submit proof. If he
is found physically sound and no
claim for exemption is filed, the reg
istrant's name will be posted as one
called for military service and not ex
empted or discharged, notices will
again be mailed, and his name will be
certified to the district board as one
of those passed for military service.
Physical Test for AIL
Every registrant must undergo the
physical examination whether he in
tends to put in a claim for exemption
or not. Claims, for exemption on in
dustrial and agricultural grounds
must be made to the district boards,
after the local board has certified the
accepted list to the district board.
Regular forms are furnished for ex
emption claims to be made to the
local boards and may be obtained
upon application to the local boards.
All the steps in the examination
and exemption process are explained
in an official statement Issued by the
war department, which may be ob
tained upon application to the local
board. It was also published in the
government's Official Bulletin for
July 9, pages 6 and 7, which may be
consulted at any postofflce or may be
read at this office. The Official Bul
letin for July 14 contains the regu
lations for physical examination, on
pages 6 and 7, and may be read at
tbiß office.
Local Bound Re-Organized.
As the result of new regulations an
nounced the fore part of this week by
Provost Marshal General Crowder
that no person within military age as
prescribed by tbe selective conscrip
tion act can serve on a local exemp
tion board. County Physician K. L.
Partlow and Deputy Auditor Will
Gaston, who had been appointed on
the Thurston county board, resigned,
and their places were taken by Miss
Annie Gaston, county auditor, and
Dr. W. L. Bridgford.
Besides the local board, the only
other on* affected by tbe ruling In
this 4tate was that in Whitman coun
ty, where the auditor was of conscrip
tion age. That was adjusted by nam
ing another official.
The personnel of the four district
boards in this state which will pass on
industrial and agricultural exempt
tlons and appeals from decisions of
the local boards, was announced the
fore part of this wek. The board for
this district consists of Lieutenant
Governor Louis P. Hart, Attorney
John D. Pletcher of Tacoma, Dr.
Clement W. Bates of Kelso, Albert
Scbooley of Chehalis, and T. V. Cope
land of Tacoma, who is the labor rep
resentative, and has been a leader in
the organised labor movement in this
state for the past 26 years.
Drawing Specifies Priority.
In the drawing at Washington, D
C., the priority for service of each
one of the 10,000,000 men who reg
istered was determined by drawing
10,500 numbers, each of which ap
plied to each of the 4,557 registra
tion districts in the county. These
numbers are set out on what are
called master lists, carefully checked
to eliminate all errors, and two of
these lists will be sent to each local
board. The order in which each reg
istered man in this county is subject
to service is set forth, and when addi
tional calls are ordered by the presi
dent, all that it will be necessary to
do will be for the local board to
a list of the additional number of
men needed, in the order in which
their numbers were drawn.
When these master lists are re
ceived next week, the local board will
first cancel the numbers higher than
the highest registration number in
this county and the others will then
be called in order. There are 1,742
registered men in this county, which
means that all card numbers above
1742 will be stricken from the list.
It so happens, however, that all of
the first 600 numbers drawn, accord
ing to unofficial reports, which are
the only ones so far received, were
less than the highest card number in
this county. These unofficial reports
give the following as the first 300
persons drawn for service, out of
which 282 will be the first in this
county called for examination by tho
local board:
The First 300 Drawn.
Reg. Order
No. Name— Drawn
258 Ross Mead Cooley 1
458 Arthur Finan 2
1436 Albert Swanson 3
854 Martin Joseph Kehoe 4
1095 Don McClellan 5
1455 Carl Henry Schroeder 0
78 3 Frank Johnson 7
Rep. Order
No. Name— Drawn
1117 William McDonald 8
1572 Floyd Taber 3
1748 B. F. Vanderveer 10
837 Harry L. Knox 11
337 Albert N. Dwyer 12
275 Seward G. Chambers 13
509 Thomas E. Grimm 14
1185 Walter T. Osborne 15
564 Erich Mark Hansen 16
945 Herbert G. Milne 17
810 Tom Kinki 18
1539 Wing Tan 19
1682 Frans Herman Wentjarvi 20
507 William Grune 21
309 Van E. Crocker 22
437 Charles H. Fry 23
1324 Fred W. Reichel 24
604 Walter B. Hill 25
4 3 Royal J. Armentrout 26
1548 Seichl Takebayaski 27
1264 Bill Pappas 28
1066 Ernest L. Meyer 29
924 Hutson A. Lackey 30
251 Fred Chipman 31
420 Axel Erickson 32
104 Theodore A. Beals 33
1178 Rufus Neat 34
514 Marion H. Gunstone 35
433 Ernest J. Fitzsimmons 36
1329 Hubert B. Rose 37
10 Andrew Anderson 38
1045 Oliver P. Money 39
1031 Bruce A. Mercer 40
1705 Otis F. Webster 41
1331 Michalangelo Puggieri__ 42
1685 Vernon H. Wilson 43
487 Robert E. Grimes 4 4
1282 Glen A. T. Powell 45
1323 Chester C. Rice 46
797 Suey Kay 47
140 Henry P. Bettcher 48
1536 Harry Townsend 49
1723 Kozo Yomada 50
1236 Charley A. Prince 51
432 Peter Faber 52
596 William F. Hahn 53
1267 Courtney S. Payton 54
536 Harvey P. Goodwin 55
1495 Herbert Sallee 56
548 Earnest E. Gates 57
126 Tom Brown 58
1679 Samuel M. Warren 59
1237 Charley E. Pfaff 60
784 Samuel C. James 61
1732 Edward Yohe 62
755 William H. Jacobson--. 63
107 Steve Benos 64
1546 James Tomato 65
1369 George B. Roberts 66
616 Kurado Handomarl 67
373 Ralph H. Drake 68
1676 Wlnsar Wanser 69
1266 Bert V. Plercy 70
775 Carl N. Johnson 71
486 Carlton J. Gross 72
692 George W. Hutton 73
600 Denzaburo Hosegawa 74
18 Raymond Lewis Abbott. 75
652 Albert Hlldon ... 76
927 Dan Law ton 77
1484 HJalmar Statskedt 78
739 Reuben Sylvester Jones- 79
1551 Eichl Tanimoto 80
601 Bernard Field Hume 81
1922 James Rosa 82
1146 Charles Nemchik 83
1103 Reed McKinney 84
1395 Bert Logan Shincke 85
606 Prank Maydeen 86
182 Arthur N. Rackham 87
618 Ernest D. Gentry 88
46 Harry Lee Anderson 88
1020 Prank H. Medley 90
1661 Wilfred Walter Westover 91
1099 Vernon W. McArdle 92
1686 Raymond Arthur Whalln 93
228 George Albert Cheadle— 94
1441 Victor Smith 96
117 Neberale Baldassin 96
602 William Arthur Honey. 97
890 Chas. Edw. Davies 98
76 Prank Arthur Braeger 99
771 Joe Josepbson 100
1466 Louis Oley Solberg 101
721 Julius Isaacson 102
1419 Edgar Kuhn Strock 103
786 Theo Karle Johnston 104
1649 Everett Augustus Tuttle 106
1476 Robert Wren Scott - 106
280 D. W. Clark 107
1292 Charles H. Robbins 109
972 Jesse Clarence Matthew. 109
988 Thos. Ben], Myers 110
767 Hugo Johnson 111
966 James Navrogorgos 112
868 Chauncey H. Lewis 113
332 Everett E. Dole 114
379 Robert Raymond Dalton. 116
1660 James Vergil Tabor 116
542 Emmet R. Godst 117
194 Benson A. Balcb 118
874 James Lenos 119
552 Delwin I. Goldsby 120
1300 Ellis G. Rhode— 121
1673 Peter Weier 122
298 Harry L. Cutright 123
675 Wash. Hartman 124
1274 Christ Pete 125
1148 Carl Nelson 12"
1647 Kanichi Wakano 127
1354 Harvey C. Rutledge 128
343 Joseph Darcy 129
1613 Glen H. Whipple 130
982 Edward Stephen Mayes. 131
726 Harrv Herman Jackson. 132
15 Vic Anderson 133
905 Robert Edward Lee 134
933 Ergvald Leeberg 135
1531 Walter Douglas Turley- 136
1288 John Andrew Roles 137
452 Ben Tru Pox 138
355 John R. Dodge 139
530 Claude Don Guffey 140
809 George Kalogeropulos __ 141
1114 Victor P. McNamara 142
1470 Frank L. Stokes 143
645 William Hilton 144
218 .Toe Marlon Rrassfleld.. 115
620 John Hendershot 146
1334 Jav Andrew Russell 147
550 Clyde Goldsbv 148
1611 George Van Vlack 149
574 Arthur James Haycox.. 150
1430 Clarence Elman Springer 151
1727 Donald John Young 152
981 Roy C. Mitchell 153
1570 John Tasakius 154
170 Arthur Jenkins 155
882 Morris Washington Lee. 156
877 George Sylvan Luean 157
749 George Joyal 158
1509 Horace Arthur Sommers 159
1211 Leslie Webster Pugh 160
525 John Hugh Gallagher-.. 161
1417 Roy Edward Steiger 162
1574 Henry Oliver Turner 163
760 Pete John 164
56 Thos. Edison Adams..l6s
1276 George Easton Pearce.. 166
792 Claude Allen Jackson 167
5 Richard Chas. Ayer 168
350 Earl Harrison Davis 169
1580 Herbert Walter Thayer. 170
54 Earl Wesley Ayers 171
870 Andrew Leaf 172
1714 John James Willgress. _ 17.3
54 9 Floyd Ernest Goldsby 174
1132 Ronald James McLain - 175
440 Glen Joseph Fairbrook- 176
14 85 Hen Sorteri 177
Reg. Order
No. Name— l Drawn
1674 Bernie White 178
741 Albert Johnson 170
1054 Bill Maikes 180
12 75 Edgar Albert Peregrine- 181
711 Roy Codding Hendrickson 18' i
1022 Otto Morgansen 183
1 841 Irving Herman Koeppen. 184
| 638 Harvey Hal! 185
1032 William Marion Manson. 186
! 62.'! Lester Hilton 187
I 269 Arthur Franklin Clark IBS
; 685 Jos. Hollman 189
■ 1141 Edward Nepple 190
j 1314 Jas. Aaschle 19;
i 1016 Roy Curtis Morris 192
1688 George Joseph Webber.. 193
335 Lewis John Donnelly 194
493 Muoke Garefolos 195
1358 John Rank 196
923 Henry S. B. Lee 197
1305 Chester Robinson 19S
341 Clyde Drake 199
1007 Jacob P. Miller 200
391 James Arlie Davis 201
1366 Ira Everett Reed 202
353 William H. Dunham 203
970 Gulson Mohammed 204
637 James Francis Hufford.. 205
1675 Ivo Bond Walters 206
360 Walter M. Drabe 207
1657 Robert Burns Woodrick. 208
11217 Carl Peterson 209
j 571 John Jacob Huhta 210
I 488 Gust Geates '.'ll
1543 George Noyes Talcott 212
| 704 Jos. T. Heermans 213
i 72 Brian Edward Bates 214
1053 Savas Mihal 215
1709 Richard H. Wilson 216
j 356 William M. Dale 217
I 112 Herbert Blankenship 218
1067 Andon Gears Millof 219
i 363 Harold I. Dunkleberger. 220
1287 Marcus Harvey Rutledge 221
1142 Ray D. Newell 222
128 Fred Emerson Barnes.. 223
679 E. <D. Husk 224
805 Joe Kresovich - 225
11 Robert W. Anderson 226
900 Walter Melvin Laii'g 227
1617 Earl Frank Wood-'- 228
6 Boyd Grek Andrews..— 229
327 Edwin Harvie Clark 230
664 John Sylvester Hopp 231
93 Roy Bergh 232
1448 Glen wood South wick 233
1722 Robert Gilbert Yantls... 234
957 Guy C. Morton 235
1557 Lawrence Thompson 236
1744 Felix Herman Donges 237
1112 Earl E. McCracken 238
345 George Edward Diamond 239
1595 Jos. Vogel 240
1355 Fred Arthur Roles 241
103 Frank Elmer Bradshaw. 242
1585 Isadore Therlault 243
1221 Frank Harrison Phillips. 244
1102 Carl Wm. McConkey 245
1625 Frank M. Wheeler— .. 246
556 Edwin Eugene Grlswold- 247
1566 Chas. John Trlplett 248
154 Placid us Baggentos 219 1
1024 Willard Massop 250
1281 John Harlan Post 251
51 Frank Ackerman 252
717 Robt. Wallace Ihmsen 255 (
1057 James C. Milllron 254
1256 Paul Oliver Palmer 255
1073 Frank M. Morris 258
SO Jamea Clifford Agnew... 257.
199 Homer Benson 258
388 Leo Duber 169
1423 Chas. Q. Schlrmer JM
1718 Arthur Woolett Ml
773 Richard Jenkins 282
383 Glen Robert Dodge MS
1188 Jesse Andy Newlun. M 4
1712 Claude McAllister Wray- MS
588 Jeffersoa Alex Howe M 8
•53 Jesse James Keller MT
705 Eugene Robert Hoffman. MS
1348 Mike Rollman MS
518 Benj. A. OH«n
944 Guy Zeno Mason S<l
1877 Nathan Wright JJJ
122 Otto T. Brandt SJS
842 Harold Horace Haydon— 874
939 Harry Little Martin 27G
1889 William Clyde Wallto— 878
222 Ray Charles Cross 27
1715 William Loren Whitney- 278
908 Clarence Lyun 279
1837 John Rubin - M 0
700 Edward Heye *■*
1828 Elmer Franklin Walker- 282
1250 John Henry Price 2831
1186 Walter Thurma Osborne- 284
297 Kay Arthur Caae 285
321 Edward Michael Connolly 288
738 Erick Ernest Johnson— 28.
707 Paul Karl Herman 288
1425 Wm. Sala - 289
1002 Ambrose Meyer 299
1161 Fred Nettle - 291
1101 Jos. Wm. McKnlght 292
368 Chas. Edw. De Grace 293
974 Paul Denton Motrer 294
1698 Harry D. Wright 295
320 Lee Christensen 29*
960 Dolf Mulkey - 297
926 Chas. Lincoln 298
1010 Chas. Richard Murphy— 299
919 Lewis Lallas 300
On Duty September 1.
It is expected that thousands of
eligible young men will be in the uni
form of their country before Septem
ber 1. The war department has no-!
tilled Brig.-Gen. Enoch H. Crowder.
provost marshal general, that the first
men drawn for service will be use'',
to fill the ranks of the regular army
and of the national guard. They will
be placed in the two military services
as soon as picked, and approximately
1187,000 will be assigned to these
services.
Official estimates from Washington.
D. C., are that approximately 60 out
of every 100 men will be released
from service on account of one or
more of the various exemption claims.
T. Aba, a Jap. suffered an Injured
hip Sunday evening when the motor
cycle he was riding collided with one
ridden by Patrolman Peterson of the
police department, because Aba
crossed the street on the wrong side.
He is receiving treatment at St.
Peter's hospital. The machines
wrecked.
The first load of milk was deliv
ered Thursday of last week to Oak
villo's new cheese factory and the
first batch of cheese is now on Jts
complicated course through the van
and m'ichiner}'. The first cheese will
be marketed about August 1. The
new p!ant is modern in every detail.
PAGE SEVEN
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oi paiot economy ia
Preservative j
Utility Paint
• high quality pmimtft mllfrfut at a m/m
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Maaafaetared ud |«aruitH by
Preservative Paint Co., Seattle
MONUMENTS
Latent styles
Reasonable prices
Work promptly done
Now Located in My New Store
at 709 Main Street
Phone 200
C* J. ROBERTS
DENNETTS
NO. 10
WHOLE
WHEAT
BREAKFAST
FOOD
OOBtaiM an tfe* BtMßfth
thaw is In Btw Sim Wbaait
—IT IS SITUS
—IT TASTSS SSRSS
—IT COSTS HO MOBS
All groocrv.
Hake Your
Business
Patriotic
This is the time when you
should aid your country.
By being successful In your
business you are helping make
tbe country successful.
It is tbe time for all to band
together—tbe war must be won.
The bank will help your busi
ness.
1 Your business helps the bank.
The bank as a member of tho
Federal Reserve bank is helping
Uncle Sam.
So by using the bank you help
yourself, the bank and the gov
ernment.
Capital
National
Bank

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