Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, May 29, 1920, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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Capital Journal
AH IX'DS,,S"'TD1ENT NEWSPAPER iiioi icquisue ui ciiu-iciitj in auiimiiuuuu
' rutted ".very seeing ept:and there ca? efficiency where discord supercedes har-j
fcnndir by Th Capit: joumi punt- j mony and subordinates clandestinely oppose their chief, seek to'
U Co., 134 South Commercial street I undermine hia antWitv. thwart his nnlirios snd nrwnlv flannti
Telephones Circulation and Busi-., . ,
Office. SI: Editorial rooms, it. ' their Contempt
twtt Balem, Oregon.
I XT 11 f . it. . tTTri i ..
putnam. Editor and Publisher, i io one is io oiame ior me removal 01 nenry ocnuiaerman as
filtered aa second daaa mu mt-;-corporation commissioner except Henry Schulderman. Had he
1 shown a decent respect for the governor, he would still be in of-
?w nice. Although aligned with the reactionary element of the party
tor three 'and a political enemy, he was retained in office until he had the! f the creatures that walked or
rrn '0 Tocountferlecrable taste to emblazon his latent hostility and disdain of the!.;, T H.ZTtZTt
tnem on ine way io uie creeic. But pn. ,v.
near .
wnen ne reacnea ri owightful place 'too far t 08 '
... ... . . . I -.iu
ne iouna Eonieming mat
forget w
something that made him I there lay TimJu r to '
hat he had in his pockets. taking a sunCS I T"a
Anrt onme nwiule said that if
othy ever grabbed a boy by his great-j
toe, when he was in swimming, that:
youngster would limp for many a day
le where S5 a year. ((administration in full page advertisements in behalf of his OWnithey ever did anything except throw! thereafter.
f order of U. 8. government. H randidaev or anothpr offirp stonea he had never caught them at it. But the bovs went in swimming just
kail subscriptions ax payable la ad- ' ?' j ,. . , .. . "Its a wonder" he often re- the same Black Creek would have
r2: ! The executive heads of state departments are all members! a wonder that there'nad To ame with turtles to keep
Advertising representative W. D.(of the governor's official family, and he is responsible for their" tone left anywhere along this creek-ithem out of it on a hot summer s day.
Ward, Tribune Bid., New' York; W. 'conduct of office. Nn nnp ran find fault if ho oliminntoa tho rliaJ1' here a good many years;! indeed Farmer Green often said that
! " kij ever spiea me sunning he wisned his son juuniuo uiu
H. Btockwell, Peoples Gas bldg.,
j loyal, so as to secure the peace and harmony necessary to success-'
member of associated eress f ul administration and the enforcement of policies to which he is!
ins Associated rress is exclusively i ,,,(0l, f tVn rvannU
nUtled to the use for publication of " "' i"l"c'
i ne governor wouia oe proper suDject ior censure H he toler
ated disrespect and disloyalty among his subordinates and so Mr.
Schulderman, having resorted to the stilleto, gets the axe.
all news dispatches credited to It or
atot otherwise credited in this paper
Ml also local news published herein.
Market Reports
cheaThay KseJ'oaty! "otner aspirants look like pikers. Proposed McAdoo slush
clover hay 2526; miiiifund eclipses all. $5,000,000 held promised. Senate probes scent
overshadowing crime," read first page headlines in the Portland
nuuenai creamery - v t; j ..... i.
uiv6uiiic.H uiw inc iaiuoau piuimgcuiua uupe sent out Dy lis
of the senate
This style of journalism went out of vogue years aero when
newspapers became newspapers instead of political organs and
l eased to color events to suit their politics. Nowadays the news
paper does not assume the responsibility for the views of its cor
respondents but makes them sign their effusions, so the readers
will not confuse news and propaganda. But the Oregonian still
clings to the discredited system of prostituting its news columns
ior partisan purposes.
The McAdoo pipe dream, without a scintilla of evidence to
verify it, is simply a smoke screen to conceal the huge expends
lures oi republican candidates especially the Leonard Wood
slush fund scandal.
oats 95c;
run J 35.
butter bSii&lc
Park, veal and mutton: Pork on :special Washington correspondent in his report
toot i j-4c; veal, fancy, .i6 & is kc; , campaign fund probe,
steers 11c; spring lambs 13c; cowsi rt . . . , . .... . .
7c: ewes 5 6c; sheep, yearling, 0f course the fact that the investigation disclosed that there
c had been no campaign expenditures and not even an organized
'jiBhfBhensld28cUhv "hensToc-''Campaign for McAdo0 did not matter. The further fact that
roostersei6c;'rT0aerr3o32c! i'he sensational story was fathered by a reporter for the Hearst
vegetables: Onions per pound c; newspapers, who failed to substantiate it, was also immaterial. It's
6c'e Oregon 3 ' scbecT'"' 'akim" , !"he Oregonian way of peddling poison for party advantage. It
2; turnips pcsack $TiTo joarota i maintains Washington correspondent to color and distort events
per sack $2.50; parsnips per sack 1 -US political propaganda.
3.50; spinach 10c lb; radishes 7.ric
dnz; asparagus 15c; new potatoes
11c; bunch beets 45c; cabbage 4c
neau lettuce uc uoz; red poppers
J5c; rhubarb 4c; peas 10c; tomatoes
r ruit: strawberries $4.50; oranges
$6.50 7.00; lemons $5.50; bananas
11 He; honey extract 20c.
Retail prices: Eggs dozen 40c;
creamery butter 60(362c; country
. butter 65c; flour hard wheat $3.00
$.75; soft wheat $3.
Portland, May 29. Cattla weak;
receipts 200; grain and pulp fed
Steers $12.25013.00; choice $11,509
12.26; good to choice $11.0011.50;
medium to good $10.00 11 00; fair to
good $9.00 10.00; common to fall
$8.00 (g 9.00; choice cows and helfert
10.25 11.00; good to choice $9,000
10.25; medlu nito good $9.0009.00.
fair to medium $7.OO8.0O; canneri
$5.00 (g)6.00; bulls $6.0009.00; prlmf
light calves $12.00 15.00; medium
light ' $S.0011.00; heavy $8.00
8.50; stockers and feeders $7.50
Hogs steady; receipts none; prime
mixed $14.5014.75; medium f 14.00
614.60; smooth heavy $11.00 13.75 ;
rough heavy $10.00011.00; pigs $11
Sheep steady; receipts none; prhne
lambs $13.00013.50; culls $9.00
11.00; yearlings $8.00 Ji 10.00; weth
ers 17 (frit; ewes 3ffi8.
Portland, Or. May 29. Cubes ex
tra 49c; parchment wrapped box
lots 54c; cartons 66o; half boxes He
more, less than H boxes la mors;
butterfat 6152o f. o. I), station; 63c
Poultry and Kggs.
Portland, Or., May 29. Eggs sell
ing price case count 39c; guying
!rlce case count 87c; selling price
candled 41c; selected cnndled In car
tons 43c.
Poultry: Hens 320350; broilers 'SB
roosters 16c; turkeys dressed 6!
65c; geese 2225c; ducks 4045o.
Wheat $2.20; premium 65o soft,
70c hard; barley feed $06.60 buying;
oats feed $G9871; corn No. 3 yellow
$7.1 milling price.
MllUtuff: Mill run $545S ton.
Hay: buying price, timothy $31 t
o, b. Portland; alfalfa $37; grain $ 30
clover $32,
Vancouver Census
Placed At 12,637
AVaah., 12,637,
ISristol, It. I., 11,3
or 32.8 percent.
Bethlehem, Pa., 60.36$,
!7,521 or 292.3 percent.
Chester, Pa., 68,030, lncrense
49S or 60. S percent.
Vunbury, Pn 15,721, Increase 1951
or 14.2 percent.
Wllllmuntlc, Conn., 12,330, Increase
1100 or 9.8 perosnt.
Ashland, Wis., 11,334, decrease 260
CV 2.2 percent,
Hanover, Pa., 8665, increase 1J07
r 22.8 percent.
Wilmington, Ohio, 6037, increase
t46 or 12.2 percent.
Iota, Kan., 8513, decrease C 19 or
6.7 percent.
Sharon, Pa., 21,747, Increase 6477
or 42.4 percent.
Itny City, Mich., 47.664, Increase
888 or 5.S percent.
i'lndlay, Ohio, 17,015, Increase 2157
Cf 14.6 percent.
Atchison, Kan., 12.C30, decrease
SS9 or 23.1 percent,
spend half the time in the hayfield
that he wasted around the creeK.
When questioned by his fathter,
Johnnie said that there was an old
turtle in Black Creek that he wanted
to catch.
"What are you going to do with
him make soup of him?" Farmer
Green inquired solemnly. '
Johnnie shook his head.
'I want to cut my initials on his
shell and let him go," h explained.;
"Then if I catch him again when I'm
grown up I'll know him when I find
him. I'll put the date un
der my initials, too," Johnnie added. ;
Farmer Green laughed. (
"When you're grown up," he said,
"vou'll have something else to do be
sides catching snapping turtles. This
afternoon you may carve your initials
on the hayrake and then take it over
to the big meadow and play with it."
For a few moments Johnnie Green
couldn't help looking glum. He had
myself on a rock in the water without, intended to visit the creek that very
trying to hit me. I afternoon. But now he knew that his
Once in a great while some young- father expected him to work to
ster was skillful enough to bounce a' work on one of the finest days of the
stone off Mr. Turtle's back. And; whole summer! j
when the old scamp flopped into the1 "1 11 let you off all day tomorrow," j
water he always heard a great whoop-j Farmer Green said. "And you know(
ing from the bank. j there's that calf I told you I'd give
At such times as likely as not Tim-' you if you helped me with the hay
othy had been awakened from a Ing." j
sound sleep. But when that jeering: And then Johnnie actually smiled,
noise greeted his ears he knew at once Well, the next morning was just. as
what had struck him. fine as the afternoon before. And
It was a good thing for him that' Johnnie Green set off early for Black
he had a hard back. Nevertheless it Creek, with his pockets stuffed full
always made him angry to be dis-j of cherries, because he was afraid he
turbed when he was taking a nap. ! might get hungry. He ate a few of
I r 1 m l i
"What are yon going to do "
one is very unnappy all the time. In- reasons.
deed, one changes from gravs to gay,
from sorrow to Joy, from tears to
smiles, very quickly and often seem
ingly without cause. This morning,
when writing my letter to John I was
not particularly happy.
changed since then, but now that I
am walking through this sunshiny
street with the fragrance in the air
and the melody of children's voices
and laughter, I am really and truly
Once more It came to me that I had
many blessings to count. I was young,
healthy; had the temperament to en
Joy the little things of life. .
This is a very wonderful world,
after all, and it struck me all at once
that the most wonderful part of it
was that shortly I would probably be
trundling my Bon down these shady
I had not aa yet received the ma
terials from John's mother for which
I had written, but I was eagerly
awaiting them. Meantime it was a! Voltrn fl C Tcr7
sunshiny morning and I was glad tot r fto V toll
be alive. I sometimes wonder if we
who appreciate the Joy of living most
can go down in the depaths and sor
row most.
I believe I would not give up the
capacity for poignant pain that I
possess to such a degree if I had to
May 29. Vancouver.
Increase 3337 or 35.9
increase 2810
Ill "9 iV
r lit" 1
Chr i, ther hain't nobudy ever'-j
In discussing the functions of the brain, Arthur Brisbane,
,in one of his brilliant studies of the masterpieces of literature
that have appeared in the Hearst Sunday papers, says:
. "As time passes, the substance of which your brain is made
"sets," becomes, mentally speaking, hard as concrete. After a
certain age a man cannot change his opinions, he thinks he
doesn't want to, but in reality, he cannot." '
This probably applies to a large percentage of humanity, and
accounts for the reaction of age, but it seems probable that fail
ure to exercise the intellect has as much to do with the stolidity of
the brain as age. We frequently find ignorant youth much more
stubborn and set in opinion than intellegent age. It is a law of
nature, that failure to use any organ of the body results in the
atrophy of its powers, and the brain is probably no exception.
In the normal person, the mind ought to grow in power and
strength as long as health continues, and it does, if used. It has
been scientifically proven that persons in intellectual occupations
increase in mental power continuously, and outstrip those in pure
ly mechanical occupations, even though the latter were naturally
superior in mentality in youth.
The brain becomes "set" only when its growth and develo
pment are checked. This may happen in childhood as with the feeble
minded, or in youth, as with the "morons" or in the decade
Or tWO following matliritv. ns'spmna tn Via tVia nana r,'fVi o r...
maWitv r,f npnnl Tr, tho oooa U tn .a...... i ! B,ve U1 .wi,n niy to the full-
... . .v. vaocc, ii, la uuc iu pny siuui , est the little things that come to
cuuHes ana liineruea taints, in tne latter, to failure to use intel
lectual powers.
Too many use brains as mechanically as muscles and other
organs. There is almost no limit to the individual's mental powers,
if they are persistently cultivated. But few ever pay any atten
tion to tne development ot mentality and are content to let their
brains solidify through non-use, and join the great army of bone
heads, as long as the brain performs its physical labors of di
recting the body, which process Mr. Brisbane thus describes:
"One nerve drives the heart faster, another holds it back.
And as the heart's action is controlled, so everything within our
bodies, 'fearfully and wonderfully made', is controlled from the
brain's dark cortex; muscles and nerves that regulate blood pres
sure, marvelous system that controls the body's heat so that blood
temperature doesn't change a fraction of a degree between the
equator ami the North Pole. And about all that automatic man
agement we feel and know nothing."
Rippling Rhymes
Are you sad and weary hearted, are you full of prunes? Come
and see my lyre get started, hear my cheer-up tunes. Do you
think you've cornered sorrow? I have griefs, as well; but I'm
banking on tomorrow ; hear my blithesome yell. I have dona a lot
more weeping that I'll do again ; I have sown and seen the reaping
uone uy oiner men ; i ve naa spuas and Hoped to cook them, greens
I wished to eat ; but the sheriff came and took them, in the tinmo
of Pete. I have lost an aunt so stately that she beat Lenore ; oven
yet I miss her greatly, but I weep no more. For our tears bring
home no bacon, bring no fodder in ; when we're stricken and for
saken, it is best to grin. Are you beaten down and broken, finding
life too hard? Come and hear a glad word spoken by a cornfed
bard. Single sorrows soon are double if you weep and sigh ; nothing
scares off Old Man Trouble like a courage high.
While I have never wished
to be a man myself, do not think I
would care to inflict femininty on a
child of mine if it were possible to
designate the sex. V
There, I know you are frowning
Nothing has. when you read this, and you think I
am complaining, but I am not, John.
I am only trying to write many things
that I have often tried to tell you,
but you would never listen or seem
to understand.
Alice is going home today. She Is
to take little Bob with her. I expect
to see a great deal of Ruth while
Bobby is away, for she will be lonely
even if she has the other children.
You said nothing in your letter about
returning. I expect you will stay
there until your business is finished.
Will you come this way on your trip?
I hope you do, for I love you and al
ways want you. Your wife,
Tomorrow Will Bobby Forget HJs
. Mother?
Grant School
By the Noted Author
in the ordinary course of every day
Possibly, if some one without im
agination slhould read this human
document he might think I was a
very inconsistent woman, but the
more I think about myself and the
more I Bee ,of others of my sex the
more I am convinced I am Just an
average woman living an a vera ire life.
Because I was happy I determined .to, er
write John another letter, a letter in
which I was not complaining about
mm or anyone else. So on the Im
pulse I wrote tills:
"Dearest John: Just because I
want you to know, dear, that I love
you and am thinking about vou n
the time I am writing you a letter to
tell you so.
I have been all day sewing and
thinking of our future. Have not re
ceived the materials and little gar
ments that I asked Madame Gordon
for the other day, but they will be
coming on soon and I will be more in
terested in the layette of your son
than I am now. Of course, I know
you will want a son, John a man
child to carry on your name. I think
I. too, would wish for a boy for many
E. E. Dennison and J. T. Neer were
guests of the Grant school Friday,
representing the G. A. R., and Mrs.
Martin and Mrs. Follrich acted as
envoys from the Woman's Relief Corps
A short patriotic urogram was nre-
sented, followed by interesting talks
Dy the visitors, and closing with an
address by Reverend T. S. Anderson
The program:
star Spangled Banner, school; in
vocation, Reverend T. S. Anderson
song, "Hall to the Flag;" "In Fland
ers Fields," Fannie Lee; "America's
Answer, Vernon Perry;' piano duet,
Alphie Holcomb and Lorraine Fletch
violin solo, Norma Maier.
Railroads Give
Proof Of Higher
Freight Rate Need
Washington, May 27. Preliminary
reports of the interstate commerce
commission on the cost of reproducing
me country s railroads were intro
duced before the commission today by
me carriers as sustaining -their prop
erty investment account figures on
which they base their request for
freight advances aggregating $1,017.-
000,000 so asto yield the six per cent
return allowed under the transporta
tion act.-
Thoughts of tle Future lawns I passed were springled with
mv ittir to John seemed rather the dandelions' gold and clumns of
constrained, but for the life of me I. daffodils and Jonquils here and there
aaaen more yellow splendor to the
Joyous morning.
Someone has said, "The world can
never b a howling wilderness as long
as mere ars sunshiny summer after
noons." I would paraphrase that
., iioi.l,,- Ttnth looked ns sentence a little and sav. 'The m-nrlrf
though she was burying Bobby ln-,vlli always b a hint of heaven on a
siend of sending him t His tamer ior -ii.iB mumms.
a little Visit. I r wuiiueriui ining
Ruth has a great respect for her "osc oi us. sunshine and flowers
umr.i nihr.ri T da not thliiK she ""- air act as a tonic draught
would have let him go. Some women tllt pulls up nil our wearying spirits
are blgncr on impulse than they fto!,,n(, ,alt('a wJ" all morbid and Intro-
could nut write It differently.
I busied myself with my sewing
most of the morning, only going
downstairs to bid Allcs good-bye and
to walk with her as far as the station,
a fnw blocks away, when we found
after trying to reason.
As the train left she turned abrupt
ly. I knew she did not oven want
m with her when she returned to her
spectlve thought
A Faithful Chronicler
If this were an imaginative story
A was writing, and I was the heroine,
home and realised that little Bobby, I would leave out many of the quick
n;lj )cft. changes In moods, variableness of
I wandered through the village. It' opposition and inconsistencies of
was the flvst time since my num-iase' M""'"". "l" oeing tne truthful
that I had been there in the spring. ' e.ti-ouicler of my everyday-self. I just
The HI"" " ls rarely beautiful., ,u I'"1 oown me sum ot human
nmnMnf- down blde the luke; its nl" ""' numan understandings as
coil, Vi-e-Himl streets were just -el-;iv wf to me. 1 know that what
Diiilntf (lie limlifijitr rlngttme. Tl-ejexcr the novelists may write, that no
If you, Mr. Reader, want a used but not abused truck Cheap,
investigate. Prices from $200 up to $2250. 34 to 3 1-2 tons.
All equipped. Guaranteed. Make your terms. Tires at cost.
Storage $3.00 month. Buy a passenger' car. Spend your
evenings and Sundays looking over our beautiful country.
Guaranteed used, but not abused passenger cars, $175 Up
to $650. Notice our repair. department. We can save you
U. S. Garage
Phone 1752
.554 Ferry Street
LaddsBush WiWo
Polled Herefords
A New Importation for Sale
Diablo Stock Farm,
at Private Treaty
Danville, Calif.
Name Sire
WM. DALE Polled Wm.
A NX. LILLIMOXT Anxiety 6th
NERO Good Lad
MISS MAJOR P Major Pontus
WANDA Advance 56
IOLA Advance
BERTHA 2d (Bred) King Jewel $
ITO KING 6th Polled Ito
(Bull Calf at foot)
MAVIS Advance
Polled Dainty
Lessie Jnd
Lilllmont 23rd
Polled Lib Lady
Peach 2d
Lorana 21
Goldie O.
Polled Tuge
Donald Lass
Alice Shadel'd
Helen A.
Flossie J
Corona Dandy
Polled Lady
Tliose cattle from such herds as those of H. N. Vaushan Sh.
lurst, III.; W. M. Stlee, Little York, 111.; Roy W. park, Media, V Tj
Johnson, S. J. Apt.ShronKhurst, IIL, and others. To Introduce' sk
sold at former's prices.
Pedigrees oi application.
The consignment contains the best strains of Hereford blood In ato
DIABLO STOCK FARM, Danville, Calif,
G. W. EMMONS, Proprietor. E. P. PETERSON, Manager
7 TTTTSff fl storages "S
WE are authorized dealers for
the most progressive concern
that ever built batteries. We are
pledged to carry out those policies
of square dealing to which Willard
gives widespread publicity. We
are authorized to make repairs, -to
do recharging and to sell the
Still Better Willard with Threaded '
'Rubber' Insulation.
D'ciggc & Buirell
Auto Electricians
238 North High Street
Through Service We Grow
mm J
a, i m -- ' -In
n IT t
i aifSiT - - - m - -
. .Illllf .-! ? TTTS .'. . . - - -I
To eat, with or without butt
a slice of our light, whig PJJ
and grown-ups both are foaj"
our bread; it's so soft Dd
flavored, like rich cake, w
loaf and judge yourself.
Bake-Riie Bakery
157 St.. St FUOH-
Established 1SG3
General Banking Businesi
Office Honrs fren ID &. el to S f.