Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, March 05, 1914, Image 2

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    J
clitetal Page of The Salem. Capital Journal mar.
THURSDAY
5, 191
The Capital Journal
PUBLISHED BY
Capital Journal Printing Co., Inc.
An Independent Newspaper DeToted to American Principle and the Program
and Development of Salem in Particular and All Oregon in General.
.tinned lfver Evening Except Sunday, Salem, Oregon
BUBSCR1PT10N RATES:
(Invariably o Advance)
all?, njr Carrier, per year ...IS.20 Per month.. 46
tally, bf Mall, per rear 4.00 Per month. .6t
ft kit, by Mall, per yer .... 1.00 H monthi.BOe
rDLL LBA8HD W1BB TBLBOBAPH REPORT
I
.1
ADVEETISINQ BATE.
' Advertising rates will be furnished on application.
"New Today" Ads. strictly cash In advance.
'Want" Ads. and
The Capital Journal carrier boys are instructed to put the papers on the
porch. If the carrier does not do this, misses you, or neglects getting the paper
to yon on time, kindly phone the circulation manager, as this is the only way we
can determine whether or not the carriers are following instructions. Phone
Main 82.
holes and wasted is an insult to every road supervisor in the
county, and to most of the farmers who assisted in working on
the roads. As an evidence of the state bf the roads, here is a
sample of what is being done every day, and surely the roads are
bad at this time of the year, if ever. Tuesday Mr. Ben Roberts,
who resides near Turner, came into The Capital Journal office,
and, when he was asked as to the condition of the roads, he said :
"I and a friend came in from my place this morning in a single
buggy. It is ten miles from Salem and near Turner, and we
drove into the livery barn here just one hour and six minutes
after leaving my place."
We submit that this is pretty good time to make over roads
that are a series of bottomless mud holes, but, fortunately, the
Marion county mud holes are much worse on paper than they
are in fact.
HARDY SCOT DEFIES UNCLE SAM.
J
CHAMBERLAIN'S ALASKA RAILROAD.
THE Alaskan railroad bill is one of the most important mat
ters of legislation which has passed congress in many
years. It means the rapid and permanent development of
Alaska, and this will have a splendid effect upon the busi
ness growth of the entire Pacific Northwest. Senator Chamber
lain did great work in securing the passage of so important a bill
at a single session of congress.
. With the construction of this railroad the actual develop
ment of Alaska will begin. It will not be a mining development,
nor a fisheries development, but an agricultural development.
For, be it known, Alaska is an agricultural country. Fair
banks, the principal city of the interior, and the probable objec
tive point of the railroad, is about on the same latitude as
Christina, Norway, and the agricultural valleys of Norway' and
Sweden as far north as the Alaskan valleys. The climate of in
land, Alaska, behind Mt. McKinley and the glaciers, is similar to
the climate of Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, which re
cently have made such strides in agriculture. Moreover, there
has been enough actual farming in the interior to show that it is
practicable.
When this great agricultural territory is opened for develop
ment, permanent towns and permanent communities will spring
up. Women and children will enter Alaska. They are compara
tively few there now.
Even the mining industry will take on new life, for much of
the gold-bearing gravel awaits the coming of adequate trans
portation facilities before it can be worked to advantage.
A TEAPOT STORM AT PENDLETON.
AMES M'NAUGHTON is a pretty big man, at least in the
opinion of James McNaughton. He is general manager of
the Calumet & Hecla Copper Mining company, one of the
. greatest robber corporations in the world, and Tuesday,
when a witness before the congressional committee . examining
into abuses at the mines, he defied the government, and said he
would not allow it to interfere between him and the strikers. He
said : "I know this is my pocketbook, and I am not going to al
low you or others to arbitrate to decide whose pocketbook it is."
As general manager, he says the statements made by anyone
that conflict with what he says are lies, and that anything any
body else says is apt to be a lie, and probably is. It is to be hoped
that Uncle Samuel considers Mr, McNaughton as having been
born in Missouri, and kindly but forcefully proceed to show him
a few things. Most of the employes Mr. McNaughton says are
foreigners, but he never batted an eye when he was forced to ad
mit that a majority of the stockholders were also foreigners.
We have here an American property, owned by foreigners,
worked by foreign labor, and the manager, who is a Scotchman,
tellilng the general governmentt o go to the devil. The chances
are it won't go, not even to please McNaughton, but the invita
tion is heartfelt and generous.
IP fllf AflMl
STOR
E
S9
s Busies
t Store
Come and see the reason. We are certainly giving the bargains to the people. Our New
York buyer's late purchases are creating a whirl in fast selling. DRESS GOODS, SILKS,
Ladies' Coats. Suits, Dresses, Millinery, Laces, Embroideries anl Fancy Goods now on sale
5 at TARIFF REDUCED PRICES. Do your trading at Salem's live store that makes the low
prices.
)HtHtHtHHHtMIHHHHimHMtl'HHltt H tHHH
The" election of Hi Gill as mayor of Seattle by an overwhelm
ing majority is another indication of the determination of the
1 - A- a 1 i i r . i i . .
peopie to mm. aown doss ruie wnerever it dods up. It seems
that half a dozen men, representing certain business interests,
including the light and power, traction and brewery companies,
got together and slated a certain man for mayor, proceeding at
the same time to raise a liberal campaign fund for him. The
facts came out in due time and Gill, now aggressively independ
ent, received the benefit of the exposure. His election was sim
ply a declaration of the people of Seattle that they were deter
mined not to be governed by the public service corporations and
big business interests. Hi Gill may have some faults, but he is
an angel compared to some of those who were opposed to his
election.
NEW
Spring .::
Coats
Suits
The choicest
lines from the
New York
market; all
the now
shades and.
new materials
are shown.
Siuiil prices is
our motto.
Suits:
$7.50
$10.50
$12,50
Coats : $6.90, $8.90
and $1 1 .90
Dress Goods;
and Silks
Salom'a Silk und Dress
Goods Store is hero, as we
always have been, vith
the greatest liao of styl
ish silks and dress r;nods
we ever had tho leasurn
of showing Hid ladies of
Salem. Thousands of yards
to chooso from. Sale price,
jard.
NEW
Spring
Hats
Now on sale.
The greatest
lino in Salem
to choose
from. Salefr
Price. 0'
98c, $1.49,'
; l $1.98, $2.50
and up
IIV ,K ' I A :',' f
m
I 19c25c
I35c49cl
and up
SPECIAL
1000 yards of 18-inch wide Embroidery,
new designs; sale price, yard
(cLo
THE present troubles at rendleton come irom tne unioitu
nate fact that Pendleton took Evangelist Bulgin serious
ly. It seems to be a practice of certain evangelists to travel
over the country evangelizing and discovering in every
community a terrible state of affairs, which, they assume, it is
their duty to correct. The duty might be plain enough, if the
evangelists would first be sure that the things they discover are
true. Last year this same "evangelist," if we are not mistaken,
came to Salem and made all kin ds of charges about Salem girls,
which were utterly foundationless, but, fortunately, little or no
attention was paid to his charges, and he moved on to clean up
other places. It looks though, as if he had set a snare for the
ministerial association at Pendleton, if they, as is charged, made
the accusations they are credited with. It seems the association,
among other things, charged Rev. A. L. Lucas with being the son
of a woman who was a quarter-blood negro. We fail to see that
Mr. Lucas is to blame for that fact, if it is true, nor do we see
that there is anything to be ashamed of in it. A man may be one
eighth negro, or all negro, and be a man and a Christian just the
same. Indeed there can be no question as to which can be the
better, a man with a black skin and pure morals and a man
with a black heart and no morals at all, regardless of the color
of his hide. As to the charge that Mr. Lucas is "a champion
of the devil,' not being familiar with that person's affairs we are
unable to venture an opinion; but we suggest that Judge Phelps
and a Pendleton jury are abundantly able to pass on that ques
tion, living as they do in the home of the round-up and land of
the aboriginal cowboy. Besides Judge Phelps used to live at
The Dalles, and had an acquaint ance that reached clear to Shan
iko and the center of the world's sheep industry, and on top of
this he has waited for trains at Biggs when the sand was mov
ing, and we submit should be an expert on all matters appertain
ing to his Satanic majesty.
The fact that "Evangelist" Bulgin wants the governor to come
up at the head of the state troops, remove all officials, put in
special judges and call a picked jury to investigate charges
which he says he has abundant evidence to prove; shows that he
has not much confidence in his case, and less in the officials of
the state.
Bulgin should bulge out.
( I. II. Bingham yesterday filed his petition of nomination for
senator from Lane county on the Republican ticket. He has had
much previous experience in both houses of the legislature, and
during his incumbency made a record that will prove his most
valuable asset in the campaign. Mr. Bingham has a national ap
titude for legislative work, possesses untiring industry and has
a splendid grasp of public affairs, making his candidacy a mat
ter in which the entire state, and not Lane county alone, is in
terested. Senator Bingham was one of the legislative leaders
during his terms of service, almost uniformly leading in the
right direction, and The Capial Journal hopes to see him back
in his old seat again.
W. L. Finlay, state biologist, it is claimed, has saved the
state $37 by being able to tell the difference between a coyote
hide and that of a timber wolf. This is indeed cheering news,
and enables the state to put a credit mark on its ledger of $37 to
balance that $137,000 that the at ait e biologist, then also master
game warden, did not save last year. When $136,963 more are
saved, barring interest, Mr. Finlay's business for the state will
show that it just balances.
Ladles'
50o
Union
Suits ,
How
25c
SALEM
JCAGO
O F? E COM
r)TOJRB
Boys'
35c
OveraUs
Sale
Price
18c
bungalow clubhouse. Tho boys will soon Silver Lake, Leader says if any are papers despite the arguments of attorn
eys who declared no school mate of th
girl wanted to prosecute Miss Boko.
Miss Roke was accompanied at the
hearing by her mother, Mrs. Stolla.
Roke, a San Francisco nurse. The girt
stoutly maintained her. innocence.
cnll for bids for construction. skeptical as to the Fort Rock country
being a promising country they "should
Wodburn Independent: A. Nelson of call on our merchants and see tho
Monitor this week finished delivering amount of Home products on sale, sucn
:!0,000 pounds of onions to tho ware- butter, eggs, cheese and home cured
house. Ilo stated that he raised thorn meats."
on two acres and that the net profit
would be nearly $500 per acre.
PORTLAND LAB WILL BE
RETURNED THERE FOR TRIAL
GOOD TIME THROUGH MUD HOLES.
HE assertion that Marion county roads are simply almost
Impassable mud holes Is not borne out by the facts, but is
a broad and false statement, made to bolster a weak case.
As a matter of fact, Marion county roads are many of
thorn good, and most of them much better thnn tho paved boule
vard advocates will admit. They are being made better every
year, and the statement that money is being dumped into mud
Lapp &Busm, Bankers
Transact a General Banking Business
Safely Deposit Boxes
Traveler's Checks
Tho Coos and Curry county fair has j
boon (luted for September 2J to U. !
Tho directors have chosen these off:-1
cers: R, (.'. Dement, president; A. E.
Adelsp'ergor, vice-president; L, A. Rob
erts, tccretaryj Dr. Al. U. stemmiur,
treasurer.
.
The Fort. Rock correspondent of the
Great Britain has decided to let the Mexican question alone
until the United States gives the word, so Earl Grey has offi
cially announced, and John Bull, in this instance, gives evidence
of rare good sense.
THE ROUND-UP.
The rabies infection is spreading In
eastern Oregon, ami several canes have
levoloped on tho Middle Fork of the
John Day river.
linker county paid $.127.30 for boun
ties on wild animals during tho month
of February,
Mrs. Julia Goodoll aged 72, who eamo
to Oregon In 18(12, died at her home
In Ulckrcal February 11.
Major Dow I by says he will Issue rail
for bids for grading the Columbia High
way through Clatsop aud Columbia
counties about Mav first.
The Astoria council has created a
board of moving picture censor. Now
I Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forevei
D
R. T. FELIX G0l'RAUDS ORIENTAL
CREAM OR MAGICAL CEAUTII IER
EsninVM
Mil, m
r.""i'H
if it will create a board of censors to
look after tho boaid of- censors, and
another board of censors to look after
it and
liernard Logsden, one of the earlier
pioneers of Vnion county died at his
home near Lagrunde, Monday.
Astoria has fixed on July 2, 3 and
for holding Its regatta this year.
Newport bad in its mail recently a
sack of scrambled eggs. Samples of
fresh eggs were distributed miseellen-
eouidy over and a,mogn the other mail
A hospital is to be established at
Enterprise, in a new building that will
oo constructed socially for the pur-
pose.
ltandon is the scene of an active
campaign for recruiting tho Commer
cial club. A fund for the publication
of booster literature is to be raised,
tee
Kdttors of the Huntington N'ews, the
Xyssa Journal and the Juntura Times
are engaged in debate as to which
gate city "'ol
UNITED 1'IIKKS LEASED WI1W.J
.Sacramento. Cal., March 5. Norino
Roke, 16 years old, accused by former
schoolmates in St. Mary's academy, of
Portlai.il, of thefts of jewelry and of
clothing valued at $400, will be re
turned to tho Oregon city to answer
tho charge.
Governor Johnson issued extradition
m tHMiilr. ei.l tie
llv il.'ivitlon. II
It. ftl.MMl M Wftl
v( fU vtftr. ftiiA
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Uftlf II ltlMIBIIfl
It .r.rr iuft.lt
Afrcpi no owiul.
In, uf tiuillll
cunt. Pr. L. A.
Sl.r tftiil to
it'iv ir th, hMt.
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-Aft f' MM
ill Uft Ihrm
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IJnrnJ'a C !""' th Wftftt hrwr. j III 114
ftftin l.r.ifttftliift." K f ftfttf '-T fttl .IMiftK'Mft ftittl FftW.'r
thMiilft IKtJftra IB Ut I' llil Suit. Cmw l Eittvp.
IQiaT.KOrilllS.riotv, 17 Si A i.m $ rl UM
,1 Kim Di-ft.rt, i town of the throe is the
nit vr? blenilfta
eastern Oregon.
In the Polk county elliiig content
frr February, Falls City won fint place
in the seventh and eighth grades, see-
end In the fifth grade, and third In
the fourth grade.
. .
One hundred dollar ha been given
by 'Mrs. O. O. Kogers of Forest 11 rove
lo th Uoys' club toward their new
THROW AWAY YOUR
EYEGLASSES
A FSEB PBESCEIPTION.
You Can Hare Fined and Use at Home, i
Do you wear glasses t Are you a vic
tim of eyestrain or other eye-weaknessl
If so, you will be glad to know that
there is real hope for you. Many whose
eye were failing say thoy have had
their eyes restored through the princi
ple of this wonderful free prescription.
One man say after trying it: "I was
almost blind; could not see to read at
all, Now I can road everything with
out any glasses and my eyes do not wa
ter any more. At night thoy would
nain dreadfully; now they feel fine all
the time. It wu like a miracle to me."
A lady who used it says: "Tbeatmos
phere seemed haiy with or without
glasses, but after using this prescription
for fifteen days, everything seemi clear.
I can even read fine print without
glasses." It i believed that thousands
who wear glasses rau now discard them
in a reasonable time and multitudes
more will be able to strengthen thoir
yes so at to be spared th trouble and
expense of ever getting glasses. Eye
troubles of many descriptions may be
wonderfully benefited by following tht
simple ruli. Here is the prescription:
Go to any active drug store and get a
bottlo of Optona, fill a two ounc bot
tle with warm water, drop in oue Op
tona tablet, and allow to dissolve. With
this liquid bathe the eyes two to four
times daily. You should notice your
eyes clear up perceptibly right frotn the
start and inflammation will quickly dis
appear. It your ere ar bothering you
even a little take step to save them
new before it is too late. Many hope
lessly blind might have been saved if
ibcy hud oared for their eye in time.
ALLEN'S
FOOTEASE
The AntiMptlcpowdtr shsVcn Mo
the fthncs The Standard Rem
edy lor the Icel for a quarter
centtirv. 30,000 testimonials. Sold
Triile-Mart. verywhere. Me. Sample FRHH.
Address. AUm 8. Olrtnted. l.e Rov, N V.
The Man who put tba EE In Fttl
RoomB $1 a week and up, The Leon
ard, 251 Front Btroet.
Household Worry
Is 99 Per Cent
Wash Day
Good Riddance by the Laundry
Remedy. Linen, blankets, curtains ap
parelall come back beautiful
when we do your work.
Salem Steam Laundry
136 South Liberty Street
Phone 25
Dry Cleaning. Ask the Driver
Cold Storage Rooms
For Rent
Parties desiring to rent rooms for storing produce, etc..
can secure the same by inquriing at the office of the
undersigned.
Salem Brewery Ass'n
House of Half a Million Bargains
Come and see the biggest wonder In the history of Salem. We buy and
ell everything from a needle to a piece of gold. We pay the highest
cash price for everything. Complete tinshop set tools for sale.
H. Steinbock Junk Co.
133 State Street Salem, Oregon. Phone Main 224
Marion Second Hand Store f
A new store just opened. A great opportunity for Salem people. We sell
now goods. We buy and sell secondhand furniture, stoves, clothing,
tools, hardware and men's furnishings. We -pay highest prices for
clothing, shoes and furnishings. Come to us for bargains.
Marion Second Hand Store
442 Ferry Street. phone Main 2329
7