Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 24, 1914, Page TWO, Image 2

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    TWO
THE SALEM CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1914.
WAS MISERABLE
COULDN'T STAND
Testifies She Was Restored
to Health by Lydia E.
Pinkham'a Vegetable
Compound.
Lackawanna, N. Y.-" After my first
child wai born I felt very miserable and
could not fttand on
my feet My sister-in-law
wished me to
try Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable
Compound and my
nerves became firm,
appetite good, step
elastic, and I lost
that weak, tired
feeling. That was
b!x years ago and I
have had three fine
healthy children since. For female trou
bles I always taka Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound and it works like
charm. I do all my own work."-Mrs.
A. P. Kreamer, 1574 Electric Avenue,
Lackawanna, N. Y.
The success of Lydia E. Pinkham'a
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
and herbs, is unparalleled. It may be
used with perfect confidence by women
who suffer from displacements, inflam
mation.ulceration.tumors.irregularities, periodic pains, backache, bearing-down
feeling,flatulency,lndigestion, dizziness,
or nervous prostration. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound Is the stan
dard remedy for female ills.
Women who suffer from thoso dio--tressing
ills peculiar to their sex should
be convinced of the ability of Lydia E.
Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound to re
store their health by the many genuine
and truthful testimonials we are con
atantly publishing in the newspapers.
If jon want special advice write to
Ljdla E. l'inklinm Medicine Co. (confi
dential) Lynn, Mans. Your letter will
heapeaeil, read and answered by a
woman and held In strict confidence.
WANTED
To trade fino farm fid hitch b
famous Howell prairie. What
youl See Hochtel Itynon.
i tin'
have
. To trade 1(10 sere
Tillamook for city
)1500,
stork rnucli in
property, Price
flBO stock farm, one of the best ill Ihel
valley, price J.j per acre. Will take'
Halem or Portland property up to
W0-
' SO acres, Lincoln County, price 11MI0,
trade for city property, Modern biinea
low IHtlO Undo for land.
' Soma good housua mid vacant lots for1
trado fur acreage. What have you f
Farm Bargains ,
woll improve,, for onlv 1iM per nernil
I..t .1 .1. I ' '. .
M It'll UWJI
valley.
I :
black loam soil, best In thel
5 or 10
Choice 5 or 10 ncre tracts all under
cultivation ueiir Electric car lino and
school, only IS.'l per acre, on easy
terini.
For Rent
Farms sud houses in nil parts of the'
city. -I
Insurance
We write Insurance. C place four'
money on good real estate security. I
tiei you a good tenunnt for your vacant
bouse. Trade your
voti want,
i
property for what
BECHTEL & BYNON,
347 STATE STREET.
"
- "
Although the country has been scour-'
cd for miles around by prison guards
ami peace officers of this county and
the siirrmiiidlng coinmuiilties for the
past Stl hours, no trace whatever has
been found nf the two mile crackers,
Frank Wagner and Carl Wclnegcl, who
niade their escapa from (he peuiten-
1 u rIr,r v,'"l,,r,ll,y ""'inliig. It is
Iiclloved that they are lying low under
some, friendly cover, lit no great dis-
lance from the prison, until the excite-
ninnt attendant upon the escape has
subsided somewhat, before attempting
to make their getaway good. -
war
Women Look Well When
they esfujio tho puIIow skin, tlm iilmpiVii, hhvk
hemlM, facial Mftni.-.hoa tluo U iniliK 'itiou tr Mlioua
ncsa. At tiling ult womi;i noctl help tj rid the
riyslom of ykum, mitt tho Fufest, mm at, mt,
convenient nml niont economical liolp tln.-y f.iul in
Till fiiniouafaniilyromcdyhasaiicsrnllcnttoniorlTcctuiHm
th a out in- syn(tiii. It quickly relieves tho ri'.nu'nU caused
by defocUvo i r Im-pilur nction of tho cr-r.r.ti ef (Hirestlun,
hpntlnchc, bncliacho, low spirlt.i, o:;trrr.w rc-vounnen,
rurifylntf tho blood, Uccchum'u Fi'la I::i)rovo mid
Clear The Complexion
DItmI.m . Smikl V.h.. U W, ak .,, lu,
PERSONALS
('. M. Daniels is in the city from
CreswclL
Robert Farris, of Eugene, is visiting
friend here.
Robert Farris, of Eugene, is visiting
friends here.
D. Meyers, of Corvallis, is registered
at the Marion
Charles Vincent, of West Woodburn,
is in Halem on business.
('. C. Brauner and wife, of Eugene,
are in tho city on a visit.
E. It. Coliss, a Portland business
man, is registered at the Bligh.
J. K. Neal and wife, of Buena Vista,
are spending the day in Halem,
F. L. Slopor, a well known rosident
of Independence, is in Salem today,
Leslie M. Palmer anil wife, of Al
bany, were ill Halem yesterday for a
short visit.
0. C. Morris, of the Southern Pacific
Company, of Portland, is in the city
on business.
Frett Day, claim agent of the South
ern Pacific and the Portland & East
ern, is in Salem on business.
County School Supt. W. M. Smith,
went to Mt. Angnl today to attend the
school fair now in session thoro.
Chief Justice MrBride, of the state
supreme court, went to Pendleton ttiis
afternoon to spend a week In that city.
Rev. A. J. Lucas, who has charge
of the local Commons Mission, went to
Portland this afternoon, lie will re
turn next week.
Watt Hhipp, of the Watt Ship Towiler
Co. of this city, will return to Salem
today from a two weeks trip through
the southern part of the valley.
Watt Hhipp, of the Watt Ship Pon
der Co. of this city, will return to
Salem today from u two weeks' trip
through tho southern part of the valley.
"Brick" Harrison who graduated
from Willamette University with the
class of I II 1 2, is in the city visiting
friends and looking after business mat
ters. C. F. Lansing, Salem's prominent
nurseryman, returned today from a trip
to Hiuittle and other Hound cities.
While reporting luminous somewhat
quiet, he predicts a general improve
ment in the near future.
Harry 0. McCain, well known in this
city as tho orator who took second
place in the national prohibition con-j
test three years ago while representing!
iT.iuiii.mic iiinversiiy, is in tile tuty
today looking after matters in connec
tion wilh the temperance campaign be
ing conducted in this state bv (lie
1 temperance society of Urn . Methodist
chinch.
THIS K FftD I A nice nwiv
M 1 u" UWILO UMil
(OENTLEMEN, OF COURSE Are!
NOT ABSOLUTELY BARRED,)
Hut this proposition is timely and will '
probably appeal more strongly to nil of j
the ladies who are uariiliig their own I
money or have an allowance at their dis-1
posal. It is what will Im known as thoj
Shetland Pony Contest Installment1
Club, and the mcmhci'Hhlp price Is (o be'
but M cents. This will entitle tin
member to .100 votes in the Shetland
'i)uy ,'ul,t,'f,t' "'"' ,ir Ml route
tins u-imlr ail's, I !..;..!.... it...
l"'r W," "' -ii"'"g the club
titles the nieinber to have any amount
nr photographs taken and delivered
when done by the Trover- Weigcl
Htudio, opposite Illigh's theatre, such
payments to cnutluiie until the photos
are pah! for. For every (id cents paid
III liu-tallnieiils upon I lie pluMns the
member Is entitled til 1 1 lit votes In the
pony contest. This privilege, huwever,
will Im eilendeil to nicnibers of the
Shetland Pony I 'mil est Inntulliuciit
''"1' ""'v wil1 ,ll"n Lvc the
satisfaction of knowing that the work
will he of the first class and strictly
up to date In every respect when it is
performed by tint
TN'VKR-WKI.IBI, K'NTHO.
opposite UliKh . Theatre
ARMISTICE TO BURY
DEAD IS REFUSED
Pails, Oct. 21 -The tlcniiuiis demand
ed 'in aimitice today in the Tim mt i
'legion to bury their dead. The French
refused l mid fighting continued, Willi
Incr.MH iug violencn,
The story f the demund for mid the
refusal of the armistice was tol.l ver-'
bullv at (leneral tlnllleni s hcaduiiiir-1
tors lit the saiiio time Hint the llor
deans war of rice 'a dailv alntciiiciit wis1
given out,
The (Iciinuiis, said the oll'iciul Mule
nient, couliniied to ndtanic slowTt I
mirth of Dixmiide mid the region ol'
I .a llnsse, while the allies, in turn were
advancing east of Nicuport, In (he re 1
uiou ol l.augeniarcli and east of Ar-1
ineiitleies. I
KLctthcie It wa. Mild the bill lie- I
front icmiiiucd unchanged
Offers Are Plenty and Prices
lieneraiw Vary but a Very
Few Cents
Bids for the purchase of over 6000
tords of fir wood and 90 cords of pole
oak to supply tho several state institu
tions in and near Bnlein for the ensuing
year have been opened by Hccretary
Ooodiu of the state board of control,
and to glance over the list of prices at
which the wood is offered in lots of
from fill to 15u0 cords, one might sup
pose that he was perusing a bargain
sale oil, considering tho number of one
cent "marked down" quotations that
are in evidence.
There is one singular feature in com
nection with the bids, coincidentally
singular in fact, anil that is in connec
tion with the bids for 2500 cords of fir
wood tor tho feehle-niinded institute.
Thera are ten bids offered and tho
prices quoted in all, in quantities rang
ing from 75 to loOO cords, were
per lord, with the exception of two
which were for M.95, One bid was for
100 cords of old growth fir at $3.00 per
cord, it is also strikingly peculiar
that all of the bids submitted aggre
gate a total of 247"i cords, exclusive of
the bid, which is hut 25 cords shy
of the amount required for the institu
tion. The bids for nil institutions range
from $:i.2o to i.'l.75 for second growth
fir; t.'l.'t to iCi.no for old growth fir,
and from .70 to t.Ht for pole oak.
The awards hnve not yet been innde by
the hoard of control.
The amounts of wood offered, to
gether with the range of prices for the!
different grades of wood, for the dif
ferent institutions, were:
JiiKiine Asylum, Main Uiiilding. 1100
cords of od growth lir and 10 cords of
iue oak asked for. lliils received fori
I ISO cords old growth fir at from
:i.7 to per cord; 1(10 cords of
pole oak at .70 to .t."i.s7 per cord. I
Insane Asylum, Cottage Kami. KloOj
cords of fir asked for. Hids received
lor t."i0 cords of old growth at -f 1.00 to i
$.1:1; 2MM0 cord of second growth at i
M.mi to v.l.iu per cord.
.I'enitentinr.v. 250 cords of fir nnd fid:
cords of pole (ink asked for. Hids re-1
coived for 4 NO ,-ords of old growth fir I
at JI.0O to -l.:r; ."( cords of second I
growth fir at :t.2f to :i.H!i; l."0 cords i
of pole oiik at .7U to '.7.i per cord, i
i'Veble-Minded Institute. 2,"00 cords!
of fir asked for. Hids received for 1100
cords of old growth fir at t:i.lt."i; 2175
cords of old growth at ami KMC
cords of old growth at $."i.00 per cord, j
U.'l'iiriu School. (too cords of fir!
ii sell I for. Kids received for 1XW cords
of se-oiid growth at :i.2."i to if.1.70; lull
cords of old growth fir at .iM.74 peri
cord. j
Tuberculin' Snnitiirium, 700 cords of;
fir asked for, Ilida received for 100;
cnrd-t of old growth at ifl.tl; I Inn cords
of sec I growth at -f'l.lll to if:i.77 per;
cord. I
llliud Hcliool. 175 cords of old i
uniHtli fir asked for. Kids received fori
:i.'i(l cords at ..itl per cord.
Deaf Mute Hehnnl. SO cords of old i
growi h fir asked for. line bid of Nil
cords lit M.OM per cord.
dirls' Industrial School,--200 cords
of fir asked for. due bid of 2II0 cords
lit .r"l,75 per cord received.
BOTH "MATRIMONIAL
AND INTERNATIONAL
All liijtermitioiuil matrimonial allj
nnco involving onn of I'm le Sam 's
tars, John K. McHnniel mid a Japanese
woman, named Hutu HumU .McHauicI,
assumed unother kink in the contro
versy this iiiuming when a letter from
tho woman reached Judge Hushey,
asking for more trine in tho case.
Home time ago John K. McDaniel, now
a resident of thin county but formerly
in the service of the li, S. Navy anil
stal iouctd a Yokohama, filed a siiit for
n divorce from Snta Honda McDaniel.
The complaint alleged the couple were
married ill Jnpaii when the plniutif
was staliuned at the I'ort of Yokoha
ma. J''or a time it appealed the alii
auco tula Ideal but later it wasn't.
The complaint alleged that Sata re
verted to type and heenme strictly
Oriental, that slm showed a temper luid
even Indulged In strung drink to in
toslcation. The plaiutirf stated he left Japan
and the woman because, he could not
live with her la peace. In the letter
' Ivcd today Sata II la replied that
she desired to contest the cuse nnd that
she wus nut a cruel woman. She
denied the allegation Hint she became
Intoxicated. She further stated that
she considered the fact that the
plaintiff left Japan not to constitute
separation, but deserllon. She said he
hint contributed nothing to her support
since he left Jiipnn, an. I asked fur
further time li which to prepare an
nii-tter to the case as the mails be
tween I', s. mid Japan required six
weeks for the exchange uf a leiier
Alloineys In tub, elty me handling the
ens for the woman.
xamse wasnawatER
3 lot Us Bay
You
MONEY
Carole smo repairing hns mined
many valuable machines,
tiring your work to th
Liberty Machine Shops
Where expert mechanic! will
make repairs that wiU be perma
nent. Our nun have done expert repair
work of every kind for yoara
No matter what kind of a ma
chine or Instrument yon may
have we can remedy ita defects.
All we ask Is a trial.
Kightlinger & Vosgien
' Proprietors.
17 S. Liberty phone 600
ONE AFFIRMS OTHER DENIES
Portland, Or., Oct. 2. The
principal topic of discussion in
Portland today was the debate
lust night between Governor
West and R. A. Booth, republi-
ran candidate for the United
States senate.
The Old ffeilig theatre was
jammed to the doors and thous-
amis were unable to gain ad-
mittanco... '
Governor West attacked the
manner in which he declared
the Booth-Kelly Lumber com-
pany, of which firm Booth is a
member, acquired its timber
hohlings, and purported to- de-
tail the latter 'a alleged unfit-
ness to hold the office to which
he aspires.
Booth, in turn, denied the
governor's allegations, declared
that the prosperity of the Booth-
ixelly company was the fruits of I
honest endeavor, anil concluded ,
with a spirited defense of his
business integrity.
EIGHT SHIPS WILL
LOADWITH GRAIN
Portlnnd, Ore., Oct. 24. The char
tering of eight vessels in Portland with
in the last 24 hours to curry grnin and
flour, purchased by the wurring na
tions, tu Kurnpe wus announced hcru
today. These include the orwcginn
barks Boljjen, Pehr I'gland, Hit.ro and
the British ship Centurion, nnd four
steamers whose nnnies were net dis
closed. Dealers assert that every bushel n
grain in the Northwest could be sold
within 2 hours if the holders cared
to let go.
According to nil exporting interest,
orders lire nvnilahle here for twice the
amount of flour that the Pacific .North
west millers cnu produce in the next
few months.
DIED.
1IKDII1CK At a local hospital, Oct.
22, 11)14, Cora Iledrick, age 12 years.
Tim remains were sent from Cottage
I'lulcrtaking I'nrlors to Albany for
tcinient Friday evening,
SMITH At a local hospital, Oct, 2-'),
101 1, Davis Smith, age IS years.
The remainn, accompanied by her
sister, were sent by the Cottage I'll
deitaking Parlors to Ceiitialiii, Wash
ington, for interment this morning.
ADAMS At a local hospital, Thurs
day, October 22, 1014 Mrs. Annie
Ailains, aged .'10 years.
She is survived by a husband, I). A.
Adams, of Rainier, and the renin ins
will be held at the Lehman & Clough;
iiiidiu'lnking parlors until Sunday morn
ing when they will be shipped to
ocapponse orcgonv tor niton t.
Tomvord
The trial of 8. W. Prohibition If
a prosecution ngainat tho theory of
tho proposed etatowlde amendment
and Is not an attach against the sup
porters of the measure whose mo
tives aro, no doubt, above reproach.
ARGl'MKNT.
S, W. Prohibition representing the
Theory of "Btnte Wldo Prohibition"
has boon proven guilty of the Fol
lowing chnrRcs:
Intemperance.
Obtaining Recognition Under False
rretenses.
llrlniiliiR Into tho State of Oregon
Paid ARltntora for tho Purpose of
inoculation her clllsent wilh tho
Germs of Hysteria.
Offering for acceptance In Oreuon
broken theories rojeclcd by H Hast
en! Stales where defendant was or
dered "out" alter yeara of bitter ex
perience. '
Attempting to Hob Independent
Communities of their Rights of Self
Government.
I Attempting to Kill the Hop Indus
try of Oregon.
Prohibition hna been shown to be
in Intemperate that there are those
So swayed by his "promises" as to
have refused to rend or even to con
cider, arguments nanlnst blm, The
quality of "Fair Play" so much loved
by the American People has been
driven from their minds. This man
has circulated "promises" and
"prophecies" seeking to make pen
plo believe his "theory" a "cure all"
for rrinie, poverty, drunkenness, In
sanity, nnd all other misfortunes
(uttered by the human race. In hie
extreme eagerness to gain the sup
port of 'the majority of voters (his
man has resorted to the utmost mis
representations, He romrs behind
the cloak of feigned sanctity. This
man has made ylrtlms of some of the
most respected rlttsens of the Stale,
lie has preyed tinmt credulity of well
meaning clergymen. In the course
HAS HIGH PRAISE FOR
PLAY AND MANAGER;
The following, taken from the Marsh
field Record's recent two-column ac
count of "Ariiona," as produced by
local talent under the direction of
Jnraes Mott, son of Dr. and Mrs. W. S.
Mott, of this city, who will stnge the
same play here:
The largest audience that ever turn
ed out to a home talent piny in Marsh
field greeted the local players at the
Masonic opera house last evening when
tho Loyal Order of Moose presented
Augustus Thomas' famous American
play, "Arizona," under the direction
of Mr. James W. Mott. They saw what
was undoubtedly the best theatrical
production of any kind, amnteur or pro
fessional, that has ever tieea ecen in
Marshfield.
A Really Good Shove.
It is easy to Bay of a local talent
performance that tho wojik nf the ama
teurs equalled that of professionals.
Such criticisms arc as usual us thev arc
genernlly ridiculous. But in this case
the statement is true. The performance
last evening was uniutei.r in name only.
The crack .Marshfield cast nencred the
great play in a manner that simply
astounded the big audience. Tho spec
tators could heardly realize that they
were personally acquainted with every
player, and they looked on in utter
amazement as the local uctors hurled
at them one big scene nrier another,
anj built up the terrific climaxes for
which "Arizona" is famous.
The Best Ever Here.
From tho viewpoint of a production,
nothing even remotely approaching
" Ari ona" hna ever been witnessed
here. .Mr. Mott is a wizard, not only
in training an amateur clnss so that it
is aide to give a performance that
would do credit to a first-class city
ft nek company, bit in staging1 u play
as it should be st: gcd. When the cur
tain rose on the first uct the audience
looked upon a real metropolitan stage
setting, and they got a new surprise
eii'di time the curtain went up. Nearly
10.000 worth of furniture ami proper
tics were used in last niglu -s play, and
down to the minutest details the stag
ing of " Arizona " was correct and com
plete. " Arizona " tins a hit an un
qualified, smashing hit and iinvone
who fails to see tho plnv when it is re
pented this evening will miss the treat
of his or her life.
i
J. H. ECHALS
MECHANOTHERAPY
CHRIOPRACTOR
PHYSICIAN
Scientific Treatment for all Cronlc
Ailments
r.oomr 25-25 in the New Broyinan
Bldg.
180 N. COMMERCIAL ST.
of his trial his record has been ex
posed through the findings of Kl K
TEKN states out of TWKNTY-KOUK
where he has operated and whore he
was rejected after years of bitter
experience.
Knowing the kindly deslro of ro-
apectablo people to find a remedy for
human afflictions this man aeekB to
force upon them this "theory" In
spite of wholesale dlacredlls and ab
oolute rejection. Many penplo who
have, In Ignorance, supported him
have turned against him roaltselng
that what he promises Is NOT what
he delivers. Prohibition, thrown out
of FIFTEEN Kastern States has
come to Oregon with the same nrom-
Isea In an effort to force this 8lat(t
Into the "low gear" maintained for
no many yean by those States whoro
it was tried.
Prohibition through the mouths of
those who support him hna admitted
that his law was "deliberately"
drafted to permit the distribution of
liquor in Oregon while prohibiting its
manufacture and sale only, This la
a frank admission that Prohibition
will not prohibit, dues not attempt
to prohibit, aud is not expected to
prohibit.
Then why shall Oregon destroy her
present high standard of law and Its
enforcement fur the low standard
"theory" called Prohibition with Its
nnn-enfnrcoinent, We have nt pres
ent "Local Option" which permits d
community to glvern Itself.
Local Option does not attempt to
dlctato the policy of ft neighboring
community. It is satisfied with the
results favorable or unfavorable In
Its own confines. All possiblo reform
la embodied In the Local Option pro
visions, The communities have them
selves to blame or congratulate and
I boy assume responsibility for their
actions. Prohibition presumes to re
move this right and to dictate over
co in in unities who favor or disap
prove Irrespective of Local senti
ment. Such a law must fail If based
on this condition.
For the sake of trying on Oregon
S.UI.PROHIBITIOW, STAMP OP f
I IN
RGYAL BAKING POWDER
FLEET OF SEVENTY
TO CLEAR THE SEAS
London, Oct. 24. The liveliest in
terest was expressed here today in the
news that fully seventy British, French
nnd Japanese warships of various
j classes were engaged in a hunt for the
(Commerce-destroying German cruisers
'which have been roaming the sens
since the Kuropean struggle broke out.
An accounting was especially desired
with the cruisers Kmdcn. which hns
confined its activities mainly to the
j Indian ocean, and tho Karlshrue, w hich
' has done immense damage along the
' principal trade route between British
and South Americnn ports. There were
I reports, indeed, that the Kimleu litul
already been disposed (it, but they
lacked confirmation.
It's difficult for some people to think
sensible thoughts.
Pennant Bread
is like good home-made bread, only it's better. It
is sweet, moist, close in texture, substantial and
wholesome. It's different from the ordinary bread.
We say it's better than home-made bread because
our perfect equipment goes further towards perfect
baking than is possible with your kitchen range.
Most grocers sell Tennant Bread. If your grocer
can't supply you, call up 2186 and we'll deliver.
Yours for quality,
Salem Bakery
Corner Twelfth and Cheiuckola Sis. Phone 218(5
a "theory" rejected after years of
mm in Vermont, ivew Hampshire,
MnSHaehtlnettH. Mtr'hlo-nn rnn,.M.
cut, Rhode Island, Indiana, Wiscon
sin, no inn uiiKota, rtenraska, Ala
bama, Illinois, Ohio, New York and
own Prohibition unka tlm vntnt-ii tn
throw Ten Thousand men out of em
ployment, reject the BUPRK.Mia IN
DUSTRY of linn Ornnlng- ..-., I.,
business deproBalon, Increase city,'
couniy anu state taxation, and all In
the namo of KXI'LOUICD KXI'KHI
MICNT, forced through by sentiment
nnd hysteria.
Kaatcrn Aaltatnra Iidva ham,
shipped Into Oregon by the "CAR-
uvau wuom, we are tola, will show
.
I. W. rroMMtkn Nit1 'Ult Up' 1
..Vg-VM : '.MM
' ''it'1
:t
THE CHURCHES
Gorman Methodist.
Corner Thirteenth and Center streets,
A. J. Woigle, pastor. Sunday school itti
in u. in., unil coiiiniiiiiioii srvice Ut J L
o'clock, conducted by the district
superintendent, Rev. K. K. llortzler.
j First Baptist Church
1 Regular Sunday services morning
land evening. Revival services con
tinues throughout the week. All are
' invited.
i
! Salem Commons.
i 241 State street. Owing to the " Fly
j ing .Squadron ' ' visiting our city, all sei
1 vices usually conducted in the Commons
hull are hereby eanceiled until Monday,
I October 2Mh. Tuesday evening at 7:110
o'clock Rev. Cook will conduct the ser
vice. A large attciulauce is urged.
us the error nf nn. ... i L
prescribe Pmh t, , ,. "" w"
, , r aa me only
('""bio sulvmiun (l.om our depra,
Hio one question domundlng
answer Is, "Why am ,. .11
aiiltatois working NOW in Vei
mont. New ii,.,.,.,i,i... .
nil. mi i ",' ,"""' AiasSHCIlll-
ai is, Ml hlgan, Conned lent, l,0,
-..in, iiuinnn. Wisconsin, Hoiiil
Dakota, Alnhamii, Illinois, Ohio, New
Mr10" whm tUey lwW
Another annul Inn I. iiutiii .
men who are so free with their ad
vice nnd promises guarantee to make
good, or lend Oregon, the equivalent
of her losses should their "advice"
bo accepted 7" ,
Fourteen bun rim. 1I o ..
r only a small fraction of the ma-
w. 'I,? tl,',lllr, of o,'"S""
III "Z: n hn K1-0"' will he
ru tied. Thnn . . ... :
,,, --..onii. ui ouiers will Be
thrown out of work and their property,
confiscated without compensation.
e submit to tho doclslon of thfl
men nnd women voters of Oregon, i
EXTRACTS
"How Will the
to Oregon by the hop Industry alone
of nearly 16,000,000 annually I
made up," was question ankod the
".ucuunni yesterday. "Why, Increase
your taxation," wa tho feeble r
lily.
Tilers Worn thnsa In iuin.1 n..lr.
day who declare they saw bottle In
3. W. Prohibition's pocket. When,
asked concerning the rumor he In
sisted that "It was not for sale but
that he could lawfully distribute It."
S. W. Prohibition la "n.ne oba.
end" in spite of those "little pills."
Those who have watchc4 the trial
of Prohibition iay that he will die
before November 1st, They submit
that services will be held la ever))
voting booth In Oregon, Novemho
3rd and request memorials In lllg
form ot ballots marked 131 X No.
(Paid Adv.)