'1 THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1919. i uiiun uuuiii i Al AP? OIIITED "How old is Freddie?" and "How many cows do you possess?" are not joint questions, but will have to be . answered soon by Mr. and Mrs. Gen eral Public when the enumerators for fourteenth decennial census put in their appearance on January 1. Of course there may be no "Freddie' and the persons being: Interrogated may not own a cow or even a dog, but there are many other questions which Uncle Sam desires to have answered In order to be fully informed concern lag the "Great American Citizen. ' Many persons, especially those Of foreign birth often labor under mis apprehensions concerning Xh trus purpose of the census, according to the experience of enumerators in pre vious years. Many exhibit a desire to avoid the .information collectors, thinking that" the data secured will be used to affect increased taxation, legal entanglement or other conse quences injurious to their welfare. The department of census at Wash ington, through the bureau of the census, wishes to. reassure all who doubt the census motive that census information cannot tinder any clr . cumstances be used as a basis for tax ation, nor can it be used to harm any person or his property. Census lnfor- mation, according to reassurances given by the bureau of census,' has nothing whatever to do with detec tion, arrest, prosecution, or punish' ment of any person for any violation ; of any law. Further-i census informa tion Is strictly confidential The cen sus is the means by, which the govern ment ascertains the Increase in popu lation, statistics concerning agricul ture and other vital information con cerning the resources of the United States. ... - Work o Move Fast H. R. Crawford, supervisor of the fcensus for this district, expects that the population enumeration for the ily of Salem will be completed with la two weeks after the work is starts d- ,' " ! f . V - Important questions which, will be asked of all persons are given a fol - lows: , . . s. V . 3. v. .-1. Age at last birthday. ;tn- t t. Each person ten years of age and over will be asked whether he is able to read or write. ; ? 3. Each person will be askdd his birthplace as well as the birthpace of ratner and mother. ' ,. t ,.r '4. If foreign born the data of com ing to the United States will be asked, And, if naturalized; the date of be coming a citizen; also mother tongue or native language. , 6. Each head of a family will be linked whether his home is owned by him or rented. If owned, whether the notne is mortgaged or free of debt. Agriculture Department Aids The United , States department of agriculture has assisted the census bureau In preparing th following questions concerning the .agriculture schedule and - appeals aris made to ftirmers everywhere to keep farm rec ords for census ' purposes. Complete copies of the agriculture schedule' can be had In advance by any farmer by writing the Director of the Csnsus, Washington, D. C. i - . ; , Questions relative to agriculture are: ' 1. Each occupant of a farm will be ftsked how many years, if any, he worked on a farm for wages; how tnany yars, If any, he was a ten ant; and how many years, if any, he funned as an owner. Whether he (a) owns, or (b) rents, or (c) partly owns and partly rents his farm, or whether (d) ho op erates the farm for others as a uiana- tivi ui Buperimenaent. tiflcial drainage of his farm. 8. Number of cows, hnrsw, phpn. chickens and other domestic animals on the farm January 1, 1920? 9. Quantity and acreage of all crops grown on the farm in 1919, includ ing fruits and vegetables? 10. Quantity of milk and butter soia on tne farm during - the year 1919? 11. Acreage 6f timber land on farm and value of forest products. Enumerators Announced As'a result of the examinations for census enumerators held in November the following persons have received appointments for the work in Marlon county: Salem - Mrs. Florence Boersma, Mrs. Grace G. Chenoweth, Mrs. Ma- ble R. Huckestein, Kathleen E. Baldwin, J. Clark Tibbete, Mrs. Effle Hummel, Wllla T. Huckestein. Mrs. Ardel K. Lawrence, G. M. Voris, 8. S. East, Clarence M. Byrd, 'Albert N. Moores, Mrs, Elsie Khoten. Aumsvllle Robert Peterson. Aurora Bahne Paulson. Breitenbush Austin D. Leach. Brooks Charles Hartwell. Butteville-M3us C. Eksman. Central and North Howell Colum bus A. Mulkey. Champoeg, Fairfield and St. Paul Granville F. Hurd. Chemawa, Fair grounds and Engle- wood Katherine R. English. Chemawa Indian school Mrs. Sar ah B. Chamberlin. Crolsan and Salem Heights Hilda B. Anderson. Donald Frederick G. B. Green, isast and West Gervals Louis K. megmund. East and West Hubbard Mathlas B. Kromllng. East and Wes Mt. Angel Frank .kast Salem and Macleay -Verl L. mmi vft -.mitt JUIIl'UVIl lft.1 1UI1VJ SMITI1G ilil!! LEAGUERS Masten, East and West Silverton L1111.S L, Madsen. Stayton and East Stayton Grace is. Neinert. East, anil Went Wiuidhum' r., i , . . , u. iteyes. . JMKhorn, Horeb and Mill City - wniiam w. Downing. JefferBon Lyle J. Page. Liberty and Prlngle C. A. Ratoliff Marion John Palmer, Jr. McKee and MonitorNellie N. Jen sen. . Mehama and Silver Falls J. Law rence Slegmund. North Silverton Donald 8. Riches Qulnaby and Waconda John C. McFarlane. Rlvervlew and Rosedale--IVAn I.. Hadley. -; ,',V. , , .. . Scollard Cleve W. Shields. Scotts Mills Jacob F. Young. Shaw and Sublimity Claud Darbv. South Silverton and Victor Point Orlo W. Humphries. Turner and West Stayton Lucile jucnes. Washington. DeC. E9 Heads of fourteen railroad brotherhoods and of ficials of the American Federation of Labor will meet here todav to dineiiNn the return of the lines to private owner snip on March 1 a,ndto outline their action on wage demands now before uau director HInes. ' Later In the week the railroad shopmen-who have been pressing their ri. mands will meet with Ulnes. Among possible results of the gather rauroaa moor leaders here are: A re-statement of labor's opposition to the anti-strike features of the Cum mlns bill. . ..... . An announcement that labor win support a urealiUuitiui .,., m . ' '. 1 . . . " 'K ""I .11 WI11C11 i,- "ow many -acres in his farm t i 0e1?"ua8 for government , control of number of mnrmtaj , railroads. RAIL BROTHERHOOD HMDS CONVENE TO PLAN FUTURE MOVES ' - By Henry It. Farrell i ., '(United Press staff correspondent) New York, Dec. 29. Walter John son, "the Ola reliable of the Sena tors, has won the 1919 pitching crown of the jAmerfcan league. ;4 i The ' speed , king, '; handicapped by backing-that was not the best in the league, was the most effective hurler in the younger circuit, according to the averages released today by Presi dent Ban Johnson. He pitched 290 innings, aHowed. 235 . J hits in 89 , games, issued 51 passes; struck out 147; hit seven batters, all for an av erage of 1.49. : Eddie Clcotte, star iron man of the White Sox 1b second with 1.82. Then Wellman, St. Louis, 3.07; Mays, New York, 1.10; Sothoron, St. Louis, 2.20: Enzmann, Cleveland, 2.30; Coveleskie Cleveland, 2.62. . ... Leads Strike Out List Johnson was also the "strike out king" of the circuit. Ha sent 147 bat ters back to the bench via the whiff route. Shaw, his team mate, was sec ond with 126 and Claude Williams, Gleason's left handed ace, was third with 125. Williams showed the greatest ten dency in the league to plant the ball into the anatomy of the batters. He hit eleven during the season. Myers, Cleveland, Mays, New York and Sothoron, St. Louis, hit ten each. Ehmke, one of Hugh Jennings' hurlers, was the most liberal tossers of the Johnson flock. He Issued a to tal of 107 free tickets. Bob Shawkey, of the Yankees, was second wltit 99, Shaw of Washington, walked 98. Washington had a trio of the wild est heavers in the league. Shaw had ten wild pitches, Harp nine and Erlck son had eight. ' , Cicotto Hardest Worked A trio of hurlers broke Into the balk column with a pair of hesita tions. They were Kinney" of the Ath letics, Harper of Washington, and sothoron of St. Louis, ' Clcotte, shine bailer of the league champions, did more than any othr slab man to earn his money. He pitch ed 307 innings. Shaw was next wifch 298 and then Coveleskie, with 296;X Among the regular workers. Mot ton of the Indians, was the tightest with hits. He allowed 128 In 'a games; his stable mate, Uhle, gaya one more In the same number vo (sanies; jjiiiys, ug noiea reoej, gave CONTINUED TO JANUARY 1ST. BIG REDUCTIONS THROUGHOUT THE STORE YOU'L L MIS SFFf If you fail to take advantage I I ' of this sale I f'; Send or Bring your PREMIUM COUPONS for the To be given away New Year's Eve. Place your coupons in an envelope, mark your name and amount on the outside and send them to this store before Wed nesday, December 31st. The party holding the largest amount of these cou pons will receive the beautiful , BRUNSWIG K FREE greafebf 131 in 21 games. Coveleskie allowed the nnmhpp nt ifto 9fiA In AG ' rnW- Shaw, Washington, was found (is 26S in 44 games and Williams 265 in 41 games. KXTIIADITION ORDERED An tot unimproved acres and number of Aeres of woodland? ' 4. Total value of farmT Toi.i f buildlnirs? vin ! The Inst inuii.im 1.1' . , , . . ultimatum that bo met before the roads go bank to pri vate hands. - umviunery on farm? ,."""a aaminlstratlon officials r. nether fum, ia mortgaged T If ""'a - They do not believe o. the amount of in.,. . ".that the four blor hmTi..i,j- . Expenses for fedd, fertlli.nr PPPort a labor In the year 1019T this time, T. Several questions Htrlko to enforce demands at unless me anti-strike featur, The request of the governor of Wy oming for the return of F. W. Beck wanted In Kawllngs on a charee"'bfl larceny ny Bailee, was honored bv Gov ernor Olcott Saturday afternoon and Bftck s extradition ordered- ' Beck nan neen neia in the county' nH here since inst fttonuay when he was arrested on iniormauon from Rawlins. i. ::: ' WATCH FOR SATURDAY'S BIG INVENTORY S ONCE MORE WE WILL DEMONSTRATE TO THE PEOPLE WE CAN REALLY SELL GOODS AT MONEY SAVING PRICES ,1LL!0 LARGEST CROWDS AND YOU WILL EVENTUALLY GET TO rns CASH Crocri STORE . .. TJTiiia.ririr . "7 ? 7febes&&Sfom HrfaJZ St. 9 CASH H If mtfRrnlvlf nfm STORE 6rocerie Pry Goods (Clothing Tne Pr&Eiwn Stare" Batsawct T .Vlociona PH0ME4$3 EX-CAPTAIN HELD FOR ATTEMPT TO I5U3DIR Lios Angeles, Cal., Deo. 29. Captain Raymond C. Potter Is in the eountv Jail charged with attempted murder and his wife, 82 years old Wllda .o n,v cioiuu luuiuca nospiuu nmb.i ably fatally Injured following the shnad ing yesterday when Potter founiJilsj wire on a Venice train in comriinvl with Orin Fitawater. Mrs. Potter was shot in the head the bullet entering jne two snots fired bv PoHr wounuou tnrae other passengers. ' iinur was over-powered and hand- cu over to Venice nolice. H h.. sorveo unuer Pershing in Mexico and concerning ar- iaw uau uvrji separated for about a month. TWO CARLOADS OP MATTRESSES JUST RECEIVED ON SALE AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES . : :; ! IF YOU NEED A MATTRESS A : BUY r NOW A Man's All Wool Undergarment SPEOAI per garment Oar Rega!ar J4.65 Seller fu -tenillcaiice of This is the heavy weieht. thaf unn0 whiiV vlTnvil Sing$H ?"ev Rarm'cnt! Surelv that is worth quic. rUn f Sl2GS in 6hirts and ers. Act Regular $35.00 SI Floss, sale price $24 85 Regular $25L50 Felted, sale price $1795 Regular $22.50 Hess, sals price : $16.90 Regular $16.50 Felt, sale price - $12 95 - Ok 1 1 AT Regular $14.00 Best Roll Edge Combination $10.SS Regular $10.50 Rell Edge Coaibination $3.35, Regular $7.50 Combination : S5.65 - , J; ' 4 STORES ! " Jfk ;, I ; ' " (St $MM&, B m rwwWWWw 4 STORES wwwwwAAiVAWUAlIJ '