Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1920)
Tonight fair: Sunday fair, except
probably rain northwest; moderate
e51:WpUr cloudy; river, X.4 XU,
Avenge tor Quarter Endiaf
December tl. Ill
54 5 S
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation
Associated Press Fail Leaned Wire
PRICE 2 CENTS.
HIRD YEAR NO. 57.
SALEM. OREGON, SATURDAY, MARCH 6, 1920.
$60,000 Appropriat ion
For Air Patrol Favored
HEARS GIDPP Committee of Senate
fforls to Impeach Testimony
nf Witness Takes up Most
of Morning Session; Con
spiracy Evidence Lntered
The defense In the trial here or
II alleged I. W. W. for the mur
der of Warren O. Grtanm, Cen
tnlla annlstlcc day parade tKj
. dm, rested its case today, at the
end of the sixth week of th
ease. Rebuttal testimony by the
" prosecution Is to follow.
A motion for a directed ver
- diet of not irullty preceded the
announcement that the defense
rested, court denying the mo
tion. Court was to resume at
1:30 o'clock this afternoon, for
the purpose of listening to mo
tions of counsel.
- monhsano. Wash., Mar. 6. Last
stages of the defense case In the trial
. ..n nlleeed I. W. V. here for the
murder of Warren O. Grimm. Cen
tr&Iia armistice dayv parade victim,
.med an uninteresting phase to
te, part of the court session being
taken up in an effort to impeach the
testimony of John W. Patterson, a de
fense witness who testified several
days ago. .
. It was expected the defense would
rest its case before noon and that an
adjournment of court lor the remain-
' der of the day would follow.
Offers to prove an alleged conspi
racy to raid the I. W. W. hall in Cen
tralia through the testimony of num
erous witnesses were made by de
fense counsel in the absence of the
jury, the offer sWng placed in the
record but objection to Introduction
of such testimony being sustained.
The objections were based on the
allegation that no showing had been
made which would connect Grimm
with such alleged conspiracy.
Defense's Offers Many
, Defense Counsel Vanderve"er also
tnade offers to prove alleged events
connected with the lynching of Wes
ley Everest the night of the tragedy;
an offer to prove an alleged cam-
: nairn against the I. W. W. on the
part of the-"employer's association of
: Washington, which It IS alleged Gov-
, enror Hart approved, and an offer to
prove that the governor had selected
Judge Wilson to try the case; also n
offer to prove that Judge Wilson had
delivered the eulogy at the Elks club
on the occasion of the funerals of
: three of the Centralia victims. All
were objected to and objections sus
Portland, Or., Mar. S. The senate'
committee on agriculture at Washln,
ton today agreed to recommend
appropriation or ito,ooo to the govern
ment forest service- for use In connec
tion with the air patrol to be operated
in the Northwest and Pacific states
thia summer according to a telegram
received by the Oregon Fire Protection
The money, "should it be appropri-
aiea, uy congress, will be used tar
clearing emergency landing fields, for
the employment of. forest officers at
landing fields, etc.
Forest service officials- here have
asked that ninety planes be turned
over to the northwest airplane patrol
by the war department.
The action of the senate committee
in recommending the appropriation of
$60,000 indicates that the war depart
ment has agreed, or eventually will
agree, to provide the machines. I
The senate commute further rec-j
ommended that no cut be made in the
original Weeks appropriation, which
the house recommended be cut f 25,
000. telegram stated. . . . .
The Weeks appropriation Is to be
dealt out to the various states for co
operation In fire prevention work.
S DANIELS TO REQUEST
BIG M PROVIDED
Business and Traffic Along
New England Shore Line is
Almost at Manasnu as
Result; Ware Passing
DEPENDS ON WILSON
VIEW IN WASHINGTON
of Mrs. Brundage
The disappearance of Mrs. Elina
Brundage, who left her home and
baby here Thursday afternoon, re
mained a deep mystery to police Satur
day. No trace or clue that cast any
IlKht on her whereabouts could be
found by authorities, working as they
are off the meager information they
have at hand.
When Mrs. Brundage departed she
'eft a note in the house stating mere
ly that she was leaving. It did not say
here she was going, or what she In
tended to do.
First intimation that she was gone
as discovered by her husband, Ernest
Brundage, when h returned to their
home on N. Fourth street from work
and found his 3tt year old child there
Washington, Mar. 6. While house
officials in dlscusing today the move
of administration senators to arrange
a conference with President Wilson to
discuss the peace treaty situation, said
the president had told Senator Glass,
of Virginia, two weeks ago, what his
attitude was toward a compromise on
the article ten reservation.
It was said there had been no de
cision as to whether the president
would see the senators in response to
the request of Senator Hitchcock.
Those close to the president, how
ever, pointed out that Senator Glass
must have Informed his colleagues as
to Mr. Wilson's position. -
The president's attitude toward fur
ther conferences with democratic sen
ators as reflected at the White House
was learned with manifest disappoint
ment by democratic and republican
senators who have been working for a
compromise. It was said the negotia
tions would continue, but many sena
tors predicted that If Mr. Wilson de
clined to consider further compromise
proposals the. hope of ratification
would be greatly diminished.
Among some of the republicans, how
ever, it was predicted that a refusal to
see Senntor Simmons would result In
further defections from the adminis
tration ranks and might lead to
break sufficient to secure acceptance
of the republican reservations.
The compromise proposals Senator
Simmons had planned to present to
the president were worked out in ne-
gotiations between substantial groups
of the two parties with Senator Sim
mons acting for the democrats and
Senator Watson of Indiana for the republicans.
Rate Is Cause
of Much Strife
"he high rate of American exchange
""isine; serious strife In Eelulum. re
, "Jng belgian finance to one-third of
tormr value, according to a letter
w Satl"'day by Manager T. E.
.roskey. of the Commercial club,
rum Philippe Eaut. Mr. Bnut Is a
mer nme" the Belgian army.
, flmke before the business men at
'unche,n several months ago.
This fact will cause a reduction in
partv of Belgian who planned to
t0 Salem and Marlon county to
Wer Into the horticultural business.
n Mr. Baut was here he became
7p,y '"rested In both flax and fruit
'"'ire. and upon his return to his
her land spoke much for this part
, Willamette vallev. In his let-
Washington, Mar. .6 Secretary Dan
iels told the house naval committee to-
day he would recommend a naval 4
building program for the next fiscal
year larger than that proposed by the
general board "if the peace treaty la
not ratified at this session of congress.',
Withholding final recommendation,
however, the secretary added that If
this country In the end rejected mem- M
bership In the league of nations, he
would feel impelled to renew hia rec-
ommendation for another three-year
program of construction. Reiterating
his statement of last year that "we
must have a league of nations by
which every nation will help preserve
the peace of the world without com-
petitive naval building, or we must
have incomparably the biggest navy in
the world," Mr. Daniels declared there
was no "middle ground."
Board's Figures Increased.
The program which the secretary
recommended be authorized In the
event the treaty is not ratified agreed
with the general board's proposal as v.
capital ships two battleships and one
battle cruiser but added to that pro
posal twenty light cruisers and four
teen flotilla leaders, or super-destroyers.
No light cruisers and only st
super-destroyers were , recommended
by the board.
It had been his intention if the peace
treaty were ratified "with the possibil
ity of armaments being curtailed and
regulated," the secretary declared U
recommend definitely only such a
moderate building program necessary
to round out the fleet." No capital
ships would have been included in this
program, ne auaea, mil in me unset
tled conaiuon oi me worm loaay, ne
declared, "The American navy must
be prepared for any emergency."
"The question for you to decide,"
the secretary told the committee "is
whether the United States in future
building shall undertake simply to
round out its navy by building units of
types in which we are now short, or
shall embark on further expansion in
Secretary Daniels emphasized the
fleet's deficiency in light cruisers and
other secondary craft
Eiltings. Mont., Mar. 5. A
drop of II degrees In about 12
hours established a new record
for Billings last night. At fix
o'clock last evening the ther
mometer stood at one below
aero and" reached Its lowest
point between I and 7 o'clock
this morning when St below
The record low marx since
the establishment of a govern
ment weather station here was
35 below, which was reached
late in November, 1918.
Have You Done It
Washington, Mar. 6. While the
storm which swept out of the north
west two days ago was passing slow
ly out to sea today, high winds con
tinued along the Atlantic coast and
severely cold weather prevailed over
the entire country east of the Rocky
Weather bureau officials said the
cold wave probably would continue
for several days.
Storm warnings still were displayed
along the coast with northwest gales
forecast for this afternouu and to
Some few report of damage to
shipipng by the storm had been re
celved today and more were expect
ed to follow as the gale last night
and this morning was directly In the
coastal steamer lanes.
Business and transportation was al
most at a standstill throughout Con
necticut and Vermont, as well as the
other New England states.
With the greatest presldent
lat primaries in the history of
the country In prospect. Mar
ion county voters are reminded
that failure to register, on or
before April tl will result la
loss of ballot right at the spring
All cltixens who have not
voted during the past two
years, or who have changed
precincts sines their last valid
registration, are required to
make the Journey to the coun
ty clerk's office It they desirs
to place their favorite candi
dates in the running.
New residents of state or
county are also required to
make their Initial registration
in order to exercise their voting
The registration desk In the
county clerk's orflce at the
eourt house is open from 8 to
12 o'clock mornings and in the
afternoon from 1 to 5 o'clock,
any week day.
County Clerk U. G. Boyer re
ports that registration for this
county is much lower than at
the same tints during other
WASTE MID IiIEFFICIBICY PURGED
AIRCRAFT PR0GRAI1 OF ALL CIIAnCE
OF SUCCESS IIISIAMI SAYS
Colonel Bisque And Spruce Production Div
ision Come In For Grilling At Hands Uf
Chairman Of House Probe Committee At
Hearing On Report"
Washington, Mar. 6. All investigations of the management
of America's aircraft program during the war have revealed "in
efficiency, irresponsibility and enormous waste of money," Rep
resentative Frear, republican, Wisconsin, chairman of the house
committee that made the latest investigation, declared today in
discussing the committee report before the house. He agreed with
his republican colleagues on the committee that there was a "no
torious failure to provide fighting planes."
ii uiiL-ufli muni
Seattle, Wash., Mar. . Major A, D.
Smith, United States army aviator, left
Camp Lewis, shortly after 5 o'clock
this morning in an attempt to fly to
San. Diego, Cal., before nightfall.
Major Smith expected to make his
first stop at Eugene, Or., for break
fast, fuel and oil. From Eugene he
Intended to go on to Red Bluff, San
Francisco, Fresno and San Diego.
At Eugene he expected to be Joined
by Major T. G. Lanprier, another army
flyer, who left Camp Lewis yesterday
in a Sopwith plane which Major Smith
piloted north from San Diego recently.
Major Smith used a DeHaviland plane
in today's flight.
Philadelphia, Mar. 6. Freezing
temperatures, which came on the heels
of a raging snow, wind and rain storm,
were expected today to check the
floods which last night broke over
eastern Pennsylvania and Delaware,
causing heavy damage and driving
The battleship 'many persons from their homes.
strength, he pointed out, would not be
Increased by the ten dreadnaughts now
building, "more powerful than any
battleships afloat, "in addition to the
six battle cruisers under construction,
necessitating more auxiliary craft.
Destroyers and other anti-submarine
craft construction during the war, Mr.
Daniels said, has taxed facilities and
prevented balanced additions to the
fleet, while Great Britain had been
able to carry out a well balanced pro
gram. He pointed out that the British
navy had Increased its light cruisers to
seventy-six, against which the Amer
ican navy has only three, all of doubt
In additional capital ships, the
secretary's contingent program in
eludes six scout cruisers, eight mine
laying cruisers, six submarines, four
airplane carriers and other auxiliary
"avs that he. and some friends,
flan. , " .
p - c"me nere In June,
i-rosperity amiieg on th nax ,n(1ug.
there now. he writes.
By Soviet Forces
March 6 The tmleheviki
v l'(Tlin a new attack n n Finlnnd
Kews correspondent at
reports. After a heavy
5 bombardment Wednesday
Finnish positions at
mr "i-auw. , l lilt- . " "
""tain, n the United Statoa U 1000
Hubbard Girls Are
First To Complete
State Club Project
Oregon Agricultural College, Mar. 6
Tiie White Cooking club of Hubbard
Marlon county. Is the first club In the
state to finish a project In boys' and
girls' club work this year. Final re
ports were filed In the office of H. C.
Seymour, state club leader, this week.
The club has the additional honor of
finishing 100 per cent strong. Besides
completing the 10 lessons the seven
girls who are members of the club
served a meal to eight persons.
The 10 lessons included making
white sauce, potato soup and potato
cake, creamed carrots, creamed rice,
corn bread, light bread made twice,
plain butter cake, baked beans and
custard, boiled ham and creamed ham,
and meal planning and serving. The
number of persons served by the dn
ferent club girls ranged from five to
eight. The menu of one of the meals
served gives ample proof of their abil-j
ity as cooks chicken, buttered pota
toes, gravy, pickles, loganberry pie,
coffee, beans, creamed fruit, salad,
bread and milk.
The reports filed by each menber
of the club give a complete record of
each lesson including the name of the
dish prepared, cost of labor at 10 cents
an hour, the number of servings, end
the cost of materials. The report is
certified to by the ciub member an
two disinterested persons who are not
relatives of the girl.
The members of the club are Violet
Sanders, president; Verna Smith, vice
president: Vpal Smith, secretary;
Esther Diikson. Mildred Morgan. Mil
dred Sanber and Vlrlgina Clukis. Miss
Florence Bierdsley acted as advisor te
Salem Go South
Several Salem and Silverton Shrin
ers mounted the "Shrine Special" here
at the Southern Pacific depot at 10:05
Saturday morning and Journeyed to
Eugene, where, in the afternoon they
aided In putting on a ceremonial for a
new tent in the college town, and this
evening will aid the Ashland Shriners
in the final initiation of the Al Kader
The Shrine special was laden with
the Shrine band of Portland and nu
merous members of the Al Kader Tem
ple of that city. The band was Joined
here by Oscar Steelhammer, Suiem
mand leader. Several musical selec
tions 'were rendered on the train plat
form at the depot.
Following the ceremonial at Eugene,
the Shriners will return to Salem and
Silverton, arriving Sunday morning.
The storm, which raged from
o'clock last night until shortly before
daylight was one of the most severe
of the winter. Snow piled up and trol
ley service was at a standstill.
Virtually every Iritream near here
overflowed its banks and ice gorges
swept away bridges and railroad
tracks. Scores of houses along the
banks of the swollen stream were
washed away and many mills and fac
tories had to shut down because of
flooded boiler rooms. Men, women and
children, marooned in their homes,
were rescued in boats, some of them
heine taken from second story win
Power Is Shut Off.
Towns along the Schuylkill and Sus
quehanna rivers appeared to be the
heaviest sufferers. Reading, Lancas
ter. Harrisburg, Willlamsport and
Wilkesbarre reported heavy damage.
Parts of these towns were Inundated
and much of the surrounding lowland
was under water.
All Industries In Reading using elec
trie power, closed down. Bridges and
houses were swept away at Lancaster.
All streams in the Wyoming valley
overflowed and low lying sections 'of
Wilkesbarre and suburban towns were
under water. At South Wilkesbarre
alt traffic except by boats was sus
pended and scores of families were
marooned in their homes. The pump
Ing station at Allentown was flooded
and the city was without water for
several hours. The Lehigh river was
packed with ice and the bridges at
Bethlehem were closed throughout the
Refugees spent the night at tflre
houses and police stations in Wilming
At Normal Mark
Sn Stop at Eugene
Eugene, Or., March . Major A. D.
Smith, United States army aviuior,
who left Camp Lewis this morning on
a daylight flight to Ban Diego, Cai.,
believed to have passed over Eugene
at seven forty-five this morning. This
region or the Willamette valley was
still enveloped In a dense fog at 10
o'clock, but citizens who claim to have
heard the hum of an airplane engine
shortly before eight o'clock believe
Major Smith slowed down here but
flew on when he found lamllng was
Medford, Or., Mar. 6. A plane, sup
posed to be driven by Major A. D.
Smith, U. 8. A. aviator. ' passed over
Medford at 11:15 at an altitude of
5000 feet. '
No Stop VVtr Lunch.
Red Bluff Cal., Mar. , Major A.
D. Smith, army aviator, who Is at
tempting a one-day flight from Camp
Lewis, Wash., to San Diego, Cal.,
landed at Red Bluff shortly before 1
o'clock this afternoon.
He had Intended to land at Eu
gene, Or., Major Smith said, but be
came lost In a fog and circled around,
finally landing at Albany, Or. Thus an
hour was lost, he said. In order to
make this up, Major Smith declined to
take time for lunch at Red Bluff as
had been planned. He said he expect
ed still to make San Diego before
At Dallas Seeks
Portland, Or.. Mar. . Lumber
mills In western Oregon and western
Washington are running practically
t normal again, according to the
New York Hard Hit.
New York, Mar. 6. The storm king
paid another unwelcome visit to New
York today Just as the city was com
mencing to recover from the effects
of the (5,000.000 blizzard of a month
ago and within 1! hours the metropo
lis struggled with a pelting rain, a,
driving sleet storm and a biting snow
squall. In the early morning the wind
had reached an unofficial velocity of
60 miles an hour, which bodes 111 lor
shipping off the coast.
The comparatively warm rain was
at first welcomed by the street depart
ment as the fall washed some of the
Icy, muddy relics of February's blix-
sewers were clogged,
marA Tint HOOn
cellars were flooded, small streams in j meeting to De neia
Dallas, Mar. t. At the regular
meeting of the Dallas commercial
club held Wednesday night that body
commended the efforts of the board
of directors In their endeavor to se
cure new quarters and passed favor
ably on a room In the Imperial hotel
building on Mill street which the di
rectors have under consideration
The move into the new quarter will
probably be made the first of next
The new room makes an Ideal
home for the commercial club as the
kitchen in the rear of the building
can be used to serve the weekly
luncheons which the ciub is planning
to hold each week in the near ftutre
for its members. There Is also a prob
ability that the new agricultural
agent for Polk county will have his
office in connection with the com
mercial club In the building. This
will be decided on at a meeting of
the Polk county farm bureau at a
in Dallas next
Mr. Frear, "Secretary Baker Ignored
all the loggers and lumbermen on the
coast and selected Colonel Dlsque, a
warden of the Michigan penitentiary
and former captain In the army, who
knew nothing about lumbering. Col
onel Disque tried to learn the business
and surorunded himself with 20,000
soldiers who were largely clerks, law
yers, doctors, farmed out on cost plus
contractors logging railroads In Wash
ington and Oregon.
"Four cost plus contractors were se
lected by Disque to get out lumber,
and this of these, who got $55,000,000
in contracts knew nothing about lum
bering. The only contractor with any
experience swore he had been inter
fered with by under officers sent him
by Dlsque so that three months were
lost and 20,000 feet of logs prevented
from reaching the market." t
Others In churge of the air program
Including John D. Ryan, Colonel Deeds
and W. C. Potter were complained of
by Mr. Frear for lack of experience In
lumbering operations, which he charg
ed resulted in waste of much money.
Representative Magee, republican,
New York, a member of the commit
tee, told the house that not one Amui-
lean-built battle plane or purely bomb
ing plane was produced during the War
from the expenditure of more than a
billion dollars for aircraft.
"The liberty motor, he said, "was
the only achievement of merit of the
American air service la the united
The 231 Amelcan-bulU DeHaviland
pianos sent to Francs, he said, "might
be used for light day bombing" He
said these planes were "awkward and
dangerous" in service.
Criticism of the airplane lumber pro
ductlon in the Puolftc northwest was
also made by Mr. Magee, who argued
that if experienced lumbermen of that
locality had been organised, all the
lumber needed "would have been pro
duced at moderate cost,"
Lea Churges Partisanship
"Those who are responsible for this
unlawful expenditure," he added,
"should be held strictly accountable
therefor. The Siems-Carey-Kerbaugh
corporation was actually paid by the
war department a seven per cent com
mission on civilian wages paid to sol
diers working for sub-contractors in
the construction of the Lake Crescent
railroad, in excess of the compensation
fixed by the congress."
Representative Lea, democrat, Cali
fornia, discussing the report that the
crltcisms made by republican commit
tcemen were "absurd contentions and
groundless conclusions." Answering
Representative Magee of New York, as
to the net reaults of America's effort
in aviation during the war, he declared
that the republican member's state
ment of planes sent to the front wa
but a fraction of the truth.
"The 213 machines at the front de
clared by the mujorlty report to -represent
the American production," de
clared Mr. Lea, "represent only one
seventy-ninth part of the number of
machines owned by Americans during
Many Planes Built.
"America had HIS American-built
planes on the front the day of the ar
mistice but they were only part of (28
American built planes available at the
front on that day. She had 1620 serv
ice planes available for use at the front
when the armistice was signed. Four
hundred mid seventeen American built
planes went over the German battle
"This Is the first Investigation turn
found nothing but fault,'
Chicago, Mar. 6. AngelusJ. Caste.
director of experimental chemistry fsr
the International Harvester company
and inventor of a chemical propulsive)
agent for depth bomb charges used by
the government in the war against
submarines, Is believed to have been
kidnaped In Detroit and held for raa-
soai, Caston leu Chicago Wednesday
morning for Washington to oollect
royalties for the use of his Invention.
Thursday afternoon Miss Mabek
Nielsen, Caaten'i fiancee, received a
telegram from Detroit saying his body
had been found there, explaining he
had been run over by a train. Tha
telegram was signed "The Identifica
tion Company of America,"
Investigation proved there was no
such concern in Detroit. Late last
night Miss Niolson received, a postal
card from Cnsten dated in Deirott
Wednesday pight, after the telegram
announcing his death had been sent.
This led to the kidnaping theory, Ca
ten wrote he was leaving Detroit.
Until Casten formula was delivered
In Washington last July two secret
iervice men guarded him constantly.
Fair Weather Is
March . Weather
the week beginning
Paciflo StatesGenerally fair ex
cept In Washington and Oregon and
extreme northern Callfornla-where oc
casional rains are probable; poaslbty
snow over the Interior districts; nearly
normal temperature, ,
Recruiting Officer -To
The great part of the American navy
played In the war by transporting
troops across the sea; his thrilling ex
periences as an executive offices1
aboard the Leviathan, America's great
est trasport, and the benefit America's)
young manhood derives from training
In Uncle Sam's navy, will be told th
business men of the city when they
gather Monday noon for their regular
weekly luncheon at the Commercial
club, when Commander J. H. Black
burn, first assistant recruiting inspec
tor for the western division, will ad
Commander Blackburn Is from Ban
Francisco. Prior to the war he was
in charge of recruiting for the thir
teenth district which comprises parts)
of Oregon and Washington. Perhaps)
no other man who served In the navy
during the war was in closer touch
with the truthlessness of the Hun sub
marine warfare, and his talk is expect
ed to be very Interesting.
ISU.r.M GIRL AtTIVi: WORKER
ON ANNUAL O. A. C. BOOK
Oregon Agricultural College, Mar.
Grace Presley of Salem, sophomor
in home economics, Is taking an active
continued Part ln assisting the staff of the Beaver
Mr. Lea, referring to various Inquiries
Into the aircraft program conducted
during and since the war. "The Amer
ican aircraft effort made possible the
maintenance of allied aircraft af. the
front, and finally led to allied pre
dominance by over 100 per cent."
annual, the college year-book. Must
Presley 'is using her talent In design
ing title pages, page-headings and oth
er special Illustrations. She is minor
ing in art In addition to her regular de
gree course. She spent her freshma
year at Willamette university.
weekly report of the Wert Coast i tne outlying secuuns
. ...-ul -. .,.,.ii,.n nnhlined; banks, roads were washed out and
h- i,iv. The outout last week of high tides contributed to damage along
122 mills contributing to the repon
was 86.370 474 feet. The normal out
put would have been 83.808.000 feet.
Actual production was thus within
4,432.526 feet or 85.06 percenj-of nor
mal. The only unfavorable element In
. -.. a... ,h lumber situation, the report con-
The Standard oil company - - -- continued shortage
filed with the public service .. e.i..m.t fnr the week werelpled.
eion an application for permission iO;i unshipped orders! The telephone and telegraph corn-
construct an ini
across the Turner roa ... tion out
The need for better roads In Polk
county was taken up and the roads
and highway committee Instructed
to confer with the county court to
see if something can be done to pre
serve what road we have In the
county and save them from inevit
able ruin which will happen If they
Service on nearly all the re neglected this summer aa they
Manhattan and on i were saia to nave oeen negieciea uur-
Ing the last year.
the waterfront. Thousand of emer
gency calls were received by the water
Traffic Tied Up.
The'sleet and drifting snow made
successful attacks on the transporta
trolley lines ln
some of the elevated lines was cry-
Reindeers use their antler for re
lation ior pcni" - h m.MttntA orders The telephone and teiegrapn con,- mmirr,. v, ,......- . .. ,
industry -Pur at Hne mlli. ! p.nie. reported that wire communlc moving the snow covering of lichen.
Turner rosd and Leslie , remain ng on i crltpe(L jon which they feed.
DEMOCRATS ASKED TO SIGN
HOOVER NOMINATING PETITIONS
Petitions have been sent to the Cap'ital Journal office and
can be signed there to place Herbert Hoover's name upon the
primary ballot as a democratic candidate for president.
The fact that Hoover has refused to state his party alleg
iance does not prevent the people of either or both parties
from nominating him against the wishes of the politicians,
and hia own wishes. It is a case of the job seeking the man.
Only registered democrats are eligible to sign these
petitions, but if any republican will get out similar petitions
to nominate Hoover, the Capital Journal will render similar
aid in securing signatures.
It is up to the people to beat the politicians to it and name
the next president. If you are a democrat, sign this petition.
If you are a republican, get out a petition of your own.
j street ln th city of Salem.