Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 18, 1914, Image 1

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Leased Wire
Today's News
Printed Today
pi. v m m m sKtti m il i. immmffl
Boat Sent From Cruiser Ten
v nessee Draws Fire of
Turkish Batteries
It Is Thought Harbor Is Mined
and Shots Were to Keep
Boat Safe
Washington, Nov. IS. Official con
firmation of a report that Trkish land
batteries had fired on a steam launch
from the United States cruiser Ten-
nossoe, in the Gulf of Smyrna, was re
ceived toilny at the navy department
from Cnptnin Decker. Seeretury Dan
iels Immediately cabled Captain Docker
for further particulars, but insisted
there wns no cause for alarm.
The first report indicated the cruiser
herself had been fired at, but a lntor!
message wns interpreted as meaning
that tho lnnd batteries opened fire on
the cruiser's launch as it was en route
from Vurla to Smyrna.
Tho cruiser's launch carried tho
American flag.
flii me navy ieparrmenr Knows is i
that h shot wns fired. The department
will merely "mark time" pending the
receipt of further advices. Secretary
of tho Navy Daniels mid Acting Secre
tary of State Lansing conferred over
" tho incident for an hour and the latter
attempted to get into communication
with American Ambiiisndor Morgenthau
at Constantinople.
The launch, it was reported, was on
its way to Smyrna to investigate re
ports that Americans interests were
Smyrna Closed Fort
According to information given out
by Secretary Daniels, Captain Decker's
report merely said: "His boat" had
been fired upon. It was generally be
lieved this meant the cruiser's launch.
"Information so far received con
cerning the Incident is very indefinite,"
Daniels said. "All we know is that a
shot was fired. Whether it was fired
with hostile intent or as a warning to
Captain Decker was not; explained.
"Smyrna is a closed port (Tow and Is
probably mined. The land forces may
have fired the shot to prevent the
launch or even possibly the Tennessee
itself entering tho harbor and running
upon a mine field. I hope this Is tho
case. In any event, we cannot take
steps until we have the officinl facts'."
President Wilson whs noticeably anx
ious over the Tennessee incident. He
ordered nil reports concerning it to be
sent to him immediately upon receipt.
Government officiant expressed con
fidence, however, the occurrence would
nut result In the development of inter
national complications.
A Foolish Rumor.
A report received here via Montreal
thnt American Ambassador Morgenthau
had demanded his passports wns char
acterized ns "absurd'' both at the
While House and at the state depart
ment. It was said Morgenthau was
most, friendly with tho I'orte, and that
Turkish officials were constantly prais
ing his work. Morgenthau, it was de
clared, could not deuiaml passports of
his own volition he could only act in
such a matter nftcr he had been posi
tively instructed by the president, who
would not oven consider such action
without consulting first with the
Acting Secretary of State Lansing ex
plained hi; had t coinmuiiicuted with
Constantinople for two days, due to in
terruption of direct cable communica
tion, and the fact that messages must
pass through territory of Knropean bel
ligerents. He said communication to
sad from Asia Minor requires from 2
to five days.
Lousing was making every effort this
afternoon to reach George Horton, the
1'nited States consul at Hmvrnn. No
direct word had been received from him
for several days.
Will Recall Cruisers.
Ambassador Morgenthau reported
Monday. He said everything wns tran
quil at thnt time.
It wns reported that the cruisers
Tennessee and North Carolina will be
recaueo immeuunniy ram r.urui.m
waters In order to avoid the possibility
of Bnother Mnme disaster. Horotary
Daniels, however, would not discuss the
report. He snid he would not discuss
the status of the cruiser until he had
received complete reports from Captain
"We sent the two cruisers to Tur
key," snid Daniels, "with funds to re
lieve Americans there who were unable
to get money. Since then they hve
been kept there to assist in the relief
of Americans In the Knropean war rone,
wherever possible,
Report Causes Anxiety.
". Captain Decker's declaration that
Horton ua snxlniie regarding the safe
ty of the American consulate at Hoivr
nn wns causing mufli anxiety hern this
eftrnnon. It was interpreted as indi
cating thnt much nntlforelgt feeling
Chief of Staff, General Woth
erspoon, Would Have An
Army of 200,000
Washington, Nov. 18. America needs
more 6oldiors. .
This was the positive assertion in the
annual report of General Wotlierspoou,
chief of staff of the United (States
army, published here today.
Ooueral Wotherspcon maintains that
not only is the United States unprepar
ed to resist invasion by a first-class
power, but also that we are in no posi
tion to defend the Fnnnma canal, the
Philippines, Hawaii or Alaska. He con
tends that the probable value of our
coast defenses is questionable.
800,000 Reserves.
In his report, General Wotherspoon
urged that the nation's standing army
be increased from 105,000 men to 200,
000 and that in addition there be a
mobile army of S0O,uO0 first-line troops
and. 300,000 second-line troops. He de
clared tne nation, with its present mili
tary force, cannot nssemble rapidly
enough sufficient strength to cope with
an enemy, debarking on our shores.
Dialriuution of the nation's forces
on a wide front was advised by Gen
eral Wotherspoon because a wido choice
oi' landing places waB open to an enemy.
The first line of the mobile force of
500,100, he said, would have thoroughly
trained men, equipped with supplies and
provisions for six mouths. These would
b reinforced by a second line of 300,-
000 men drawn from organized militia
and similarly provisioned.
Forces Inadequate.
General Wotherspoon hold that the
troops now distributed among our for
eign possessions, under present organ
ization plans, were totally inadequate
to meet the needs of outlying districts,
and that an effective defense of the
Philippines was "manifestly impossi
ble'' with present forces. Likewise, he
saiil. the l anama cannl could not be
protected aganst 4,'oroign invasion by
the present garrison or by proposed ad
ditions thereto, unless the army was so
squinped that these garrisons could be
rapidly reinforced.
Of Alaskn, General Wotherspoon snid.
the garrison there of 500 men "verged
on the ridiculous unless it could be re
inforced at the very earliest stage of an
impending conflict," by forces from
the Slates. The same criticism, he said,
npplied to Hawaii.
Lakes German System.
General Wotherspoon hinted that Ger
many's system of training was the best
meai.s of providing the mobile forces he
in any scheme, he added, "to
create such a force of mobile troops us
contemplated ahove, we cannot do bet
ter than follow the example of master
minus in military oigauljitiou for na
tional defense., The policies developed
in this direction all include, among oth
ers, the primary plan of using the
standing army as a school fur training
men, who, on graduation from thut
school, would pnHH into the reserve force
ami constitute the real national mill
tary strength.
" Mxperimice hus shown that two or
threo years is the lowest possible limit
of time in which the average man cuu
be "(inverted into a disclipincd, trained
and effective soldier."
By F.d L. Keen,
London, .Nov. 18. Tl.o British nere
holding ciieir positions in the vicinity
of Arras today ngiiinst tremendous
pressure from strong Oerinnn infantry
forces, supported by artillery.
At one point they had driven the
Ocrm-ins back BOO yards.
The vuir office spoke of determined
infantry attacks on two British dhl
slons, both of which repulsed the ene
my with heavy loss.
Another division was uttuclicd by In
fantry mid artillery simultaneously Inn
defeated the foe heavily, notwithstand
ing the murderous shelling of the III,
tlsli trenches.
Various new positions were being tn
k"n, but they were only 'such as weal!
er conditions dictated.
Kcports from the front said the no
tivity at the German rear indicated
some important movement of troops.
Portland. Ore.. Ni. 1ti -.Tnhn K,.,l-
inr? hruthor nf I.nrrv K.mtlinr nf (!.
Keating and Flood Amusement com-
panYi j , well known theatrical ,nnn
himself, died early toilny of npoplex)
Cleveland. Ohio. Nov. IS. .Tnmes A.
(lilinore, president of the Federal, leu
gue, announced here today that the
Federals would establish a club in
Cleveland next senson.
I t'niiffl'ial advices indicated that
foreigners have been endangered In
many parts of Asin Minor, but that so
far Americana had been exempt, It
wns believed possible, however, that,
Inasmuch ns Horton has been raring
for the Interests of I'.nglnn.l, France
and Russia, ns well-- as those of the
Cnlted States,, the natives may hove
threatened him.
Slav Leaders Openly Complain
that Allies Do Not Drive
Germans Back
Successes of Turks Will Com
pel Greater Efforts Against
Them on Russia's Part
Copenhagen, Nov. 18. For the first
time since the war began, there were
indications at Petrograd today of dis
satisfaction on the Russinns' part with
their allies' handling of the Western
European campaign.
The slav leaders were reported to be
compluining openly that although tha
czar's forces have invaded both East
Prussia and Qnlicia,, the Franco British
army has not even succeeded in driving
the Germans out of France.
The Russian view wns said to be that
it -was quite right to expect action by
the Slavs on Germany's eastern frontier.
as a diversion of the Teutonic pressure
in the west, but that it was hardly fair
to except the czar to continue acting
lniietiuiteiy, in the meantime permitting
tne Tunis to overrun the Caucasus, un
less they accomplished something for
It was admitted, too, that the Ger
mans had resumed the offensive from
the direction of Thorn and were ad
vancing on Flock, in Russian Poland
This was said to ba still further fretting
the czar's-advisors, since it involved
still further exertions by tha Russians
in this Held of war at a time when
they are extremely anxious to be busy
Turkish victories along the Trans-
Caucasian border were nrousing an in
creasing demand, dispatches from the
Slav capital said, for the annihilation
of the Moslems and the prediction was
made that unless the allies had sue
ceeded in the meantime in expelling the
Germans from France, the now year
would see a practical abandonment of
the Russian campaign against the kaiser
and a concentration instead against the
Ottomcn troops.
Kngene banks show an Increase of
J200,'Mn over those of last year. More
than tL'50.000 is being expended in the
erection of three buildings. Kngene is
evidently overlooked by the depression
that hit Portland.
Trouble In Securing Site
Causes Delay-School Levy
Same as Last Year
(Living decided thnt it will not be
able to erect n new school building in
South Salem this year, for various rea
sons, among which Is tho Inability to
procure a suitable site for the same un
der conditions that would be satisfuc.
tory to the hoard, the Salem school
hoard Is making nn effort to devote the
surplus of funds which will be derived
from taxes for the coming year to the
payment of the outstanding indebted
ness of the district. With this end In
view, the board of directors held a con
ference at the Hotel Marion at noon
yesterday with Attorney O. G, Hingham
to get some Icgul advice upon the ques
tion, The usual levy for school .purposes
for the Nalcin school district for several
years pnst has been 7.H mills, and tills
levy, based upon ronner assessed val
uations, usually produced about Hf,0l0.
While the assessed valuations of prop
erty for school purposes within the city
will be considerably below those ot
former years, the board will not In
crease the levy lor this year. The
ifsr,-.H)0 derived from taxes has been
more than enough to pay the expenses
of the school system of the district In
the past and the board has been using
the surplus In the erection of new school
It hns been the desire of the board
to liquidate some of the old debts of
the district with this surplus this year,
but as all of the outstanding debts con
sist of Sll yenr bonds, which will not
mature for some time to come, they
sought legal advice as to their right to
force these bonds In for pnyment. Since
the bonds rannot he retired until the
time is expired the board rannot call
them in nor stop the interest which
they bear, but ran only Invite the hold
ers of the bonds to surrender them for
payment, and this the board, in all prob
ability, will do.
Lo Angeles, Nov. 18. Nine
boys of ages from 0 to 10 were
held in the detontion home, here
today, following their confession
thnt they burned the Thirty
- Fifth street school a week ago
to "get even" with Principal
Robert J. Emery. They also
confessed to several small burg
laries. The boys told the police that
they had formed an organiza
tion called "The Secrst Seven,"
the chief qualification for mem
bership in which was a reputa
tion for not "snitching" when
other members got Into tronb'e.
The police professed "to be
lieve that the lads under arrest
would be able to give informa
tion regarding the recent de
struction by fire of two other
school buildings.
sc it sfc sc sfc 3C aft ifc ift 3jC
It Is Expected It Will Be Ad
vanced to 25 Per Cent Be
fore End of War
London, Nov. 18. England'! middle
class gave a heavy groan today at the
morning newspapers' announcement of
a prospective doubling of tho income
News that the incroaso was neces
sary was conveyed to the honso of com
mons by Chancellor of the Kxehequor
David Lloyd George last night, but it
did not reach the public very generally
until tonoy, That tho rate must he
advanced was widely recognized. This
wns not quite so bad, however, as the
uetinite knowledge that the advance
was coming at once.
The tax reaches all Incomes exceeding
the English equivalent of about (300,
so thnt, although woiking)cliss incomes
are relatively low in Enjjiund, only the
pretty poor escape.
Up to About $Mii0 annually there
are some exemptions, but they are nut
Un the new1 basis, to sum the matter
up, the averngo man with what is
known ns an "earned Income" exceed
ing flOOO yearly will be mulcted np
proximately one month's salary out of
every twelve.
Tnosa with incomes from invested
capital will pay something like a tentii
of their dividends to the government
In the case of the very rich the levy
win be still heavier.
From the wealthy us well as from the
middle class came naturally a sign ot
pain at tne chancellor s announcement
H is by the latter group, however, that
the tax is most severely felt, the con
tribution of flOO from un incoiuo, say,
of $H!iMJ yearly being decidedly more
serious mutter than ono of $1000 out
of an annual revenue of $12,000.
There have always been complaints
mat many men of large Incomes, de
rived from numoruus different sources,
some of them perhaps abroad and nub
ject to more or less juggling by clever
bookkeeping methods, have escaped
comparatively lightly, whereas those ot
siniill means and especially wage Corn
ells nave been cumpelled to pny the tux
to the Inst cupper,
Mircover, the intimation hns been
given plainly by high officials of the
government that the initial increase
would not be the only by any means,
and some predictions have even been
made tliut the levy oa returns from in
vested funds might ultimately reach 23
per cent.
If It were generally felt Hint the
burden would not have to be Carried
long, it might not seem so heavy, but
it was widely recalled today that when
an Income tux was imposed during the
Hoer war, strong assurances wero given
thut It would be abolished soon after
the struggle wns over, Instead of which
it hus mounted steadily ever since,
Such having been tiie case n a sequel
to what was comjinrutlvolv a petty
skirmish, is it likely, the question wns
askeil, Hint the present generation will
seo ony. lightening of the present londf
And the answer was generally nn em
phatio negative. ,
Chicago, Nov. IH.-Chnrlcs W. Mur
phy, ex-president of the Chlengn No-
tionnl league baseball club, returned
hero toilay from Cincinnati, where h
conferred with Charles P. Tnft, priori
pul owner of the club. Murphy nn
tiounccd that the deal by which tin
club wns to be sold to Charles H
Weeghmnn, owner of the Chlcngo fed
orals, was off.
The Weather
Oregon: Fair to
night and Thurs
day; easterly
irs (,oina ToTtV
Germans Take Offensive In
Poland and Meet With
Fierce Resistance
Reinforcements Rushed and
Number of Men in Fight Is
Petrograd, Nov. 18. A gigantic bat
tle was developing today in Russian
Poland between the 'Slav and German
It was admitted that 'the GermanBUitate to work separately, or with one
were on the offonsive, advancing along
the Vistula and Wnrthe rivers. Fight
ing was already in progress on the
hanks of both streams. It Increased
rapidly in violence as time passed.
Opposing the Germans, the Russians
were In enormous strength. Both sidos
were pushing forward reinforcements,
and all indications wero thnt it would
not be long before the number of men
engaged along tho wholo line would run
into the millions.
Is Oeneral Engagement.
Petrograd, Nov. 18. Enormous Rus
sian and German forces wore fighting
today between the Wartho and Vistula
rivers. It wos stated officially that tho
encounter had reached tho proportions
of a general engagement. No de
cisive stage had been rouched., 1
1 " ' Austrian! Fight Hard,
Amsterdam, Nov. 18.-BIoody fight
ing between Russian and Austrian
forces was reported today In tho north
of the province of Bukovltia, southeast
of Gullcia, The Russians were described
as progressing steadily, while the Aus
tria ng, stubbornly contesting their ad
vance, retired before them.
Rush Hordes to the Front.
London, Nov, 18. Germans were
pouring in enormous numbers today
from the East Prussian town of Thorn
across the Russian frontier and be
tween the Vistula and Wnrthe rivers
into the ar's Polish territory.
Meninges received here this after
noon from Petrograd indicated that
th"y were endeavoring decisively to
crush tho Russian offensive agaiaest
Thorn and Posen.
No attempt was made to deny tho
terrific strength of their advance, It
wns conceded that they had already
regained approximately one t'nird of
the ground they lost in Russian Poland
by their recent retreat from Warsaw.
Hand to Hand Fighting for
, Three Days Leaves Allies
" Victorious
Paris, Nov. 18. Zouaves had finally
succeeded today In clearing tho Ger
mans from the patches of woods be
tween Dlxmiide and Ypres, according
to tho Dordcnux war offices usual 3
o'clock communication received here
this afternoon.
In these woods a series of terrible eu
comiters has been in progress for the
pnst three days. The Germans held
them and as they furnished extromely
convenient cover for tho kaiser's oper
ations, It was highly Important to the
allies to get them into their own hands.
Most of Die fighting for them was at
the point of the bayonet ami It was
snid tn have resulted finally entirely In
the allies' favor.
There had been Isolated German In
fun try attacks In various places, the
communication sulil, but nicy were
everywhere repulsed.
The kaiser's artillery continued tho
bombardment of llhelms.
"Cannonading," ssid the official
statement, "continues, from the const
to the Lys. The bombardment Is fierc
est east and south of Ypres and at
Nluport. An attempted German ad
vance south of Ypres nas been repulsed,
"The allies' artillery has gained the
advantage at several points about
"Concerning conditions along the
lines from Arras to the Olse and from
Ithelms to the Argon no region there Is
nothing to report, We continue to hold
the we.tem part of Chauvoncoiirt, near
Hslnt Mihlcl.
"Muttnllons of the landwrlir In the
nalnt Marie-Ani-Miues region hive lost
is much as half of their first Hue
strength. '
Anti-Trust Law May Cause
Some Trouble in Forming
the Association
For tha purpose of formulating defi
nite plans for the organization of the
Pacific Hop Growers' association, dele
gates from the growers' associations of
California, Washington and Oregon are
in session at the assembly rooms of the
commercial club this afternoon and will
probably hold meetings from time to
time for several days or until the prop
osition ia worked out satisfactorily to
all three state organizations.
No definite plan of business organi
zation has boen fixed upon, but there
are two fundamental propositions which
the delegates will consider and adopt
at an early stage of the proceedings,
alter which the details of organization
and business arrangement can be built
up according to the plnn outlined in
tho basic principles. The initial pur
pose is for the growers to form a cor
poration to handle the crops of the
mombers for a period of years, but
whether it will be formed with throe
separate organizations, one in each
central organization with branches in
each state, is tho question to be de
cided upon at this meeting.
Shorman Law Comes In,
Great care must be exercised by the
growers in the formation of'this asso
ciation to keep within the provisions
of too anti-trust laws of the country
and not lay themselves liable to attack
and prosecution, and ultimato demorul
ir.ution, under the Sherman anti-trust
law. The anti-trust law rocoguizes the
right of farmers and laborers to or
ganize to promote their respective in
terests and protect themselves against
monopolistic and capitalistic interests,
but thore is a very delicate line of d.s-
tinction as botween a "gtfod trust
and a trust organized in restraint ot
trude, and this is the point which the
uop growers will have, to bear in numl
und Keep within the limits of tho luw.
If tno threo suites wero to form sepa
rate organizations and then consolidate
.under one corporation for tho govern
ment and control of tho business of all
of tho stato associations, the element ot
monopoly ana "restraint or undo"
mig'it be construed to exist by the fed
eral courts, if the organization should
be attacked by hostile interests and
the grower delegates have beenwarnod
that this la just tho opening that the
hop dealers aro laying for in the holies
ol catching them napping and breaking
up tno organization On this account
every detail of the proposed plan of
organization will have to bo gone over
very thoroughly anil the convention be
absolutely sure of its ground In overv
respect, and thut they are safely within
tne authority or the anti trust laws, be
fore filial action Is tnkmi.
Whatever is done at this meeting,
however, will bo binding upon nil ot
the threo state orgauizutions, alroaay
formed and ready fur business,
P. K. Hluluck, president of tiio Men
docino County Hop Growers' associa
tion, of Hopland, Cnl., and K. L. Cuu
ninglium, of the Mcmlocina County as
sociation, arrived early this morning,
ami George Hewlett, vice president of
tho Mendocino Countv association, of
lloplund; President Blu- I'axton, of
tne rsonomn i ounty association, of Hun
ta Rosa, ami W. t,, M. Hunrdsloc, presi
dent of iSacrameuto Valley association
of Hacrnmento, arrived later in tho day,
unit are in ntteiiiiiiucc ut the niectiim
All of the California dulegates report
that fully IW per cent of the growers in
their respective districts havu signed
up and nro enthusiastic for organiza
tion, and like reports havo been re
ceived from President George Kerr, ol
the Washington association, who, with
two other delegates, is expected to ar
rive today.
The Oregon delegation Is composed of
President I,, II. McMnhiin, of Hnlein;
Vice President C. A. McLaughlin, or
Independence, who is represented ut
today's meeting hv II. H. Fletcher, of
Independence) Fred N, Htump, of Ha
ver, seeretury, and J. L. Clark, ol
Hprlugfield, Lane county; K. V. Paul,
of Polk and Yamhill; C. (I, Cond, or
Dnlliis; Marion Palmer, of Hilvertou,
lud Mr, Kirkwood, of Amity, Yamhill
county, All ol' the outside delegates
report Increasing enthusiasm on the
part of Iho growers In their respective
district, and they predict all the way
from 75 per cent to HO per cent of tiiu
growers will Join the movement.
The Oregon Hop Growers' association
will hold a meeting In Salem Huturday
of this week to adopt by laws and com
plete the organization tentatively form
ed two weeks ago, and It is expected
thut all of the growers within a radius
or several counties will In In attend
London, Nov, 18. Indications
were today that ttie 1 1,7,10.1100,
00(1 war loin announced by
Chancellor of the fcicheipwr
David Lloyd George Tuesday
would be over subscribed.
A long line of people was
waiting at the entrance when
the Hank of Kngland opened,
to put In their applications.
The bonds are redeemable .
March 1, llUl
Is Not Only Fine But Its Vari
ety and Scope Is Surprise
To All
Beautiful Mill Work-Rugs,
Paints, Pumps, Everything
Even to Cigars -
Tho "Made in Salem" exhibit is now
in place in the windows of the Portland!
Railwoy Light and Power comuany at
the eornor of State and Commercial
streets and is attracting hundreds of in
quiries daily and many more atop to
iook over ttie display while waiting Zat
' Even if the display docs not add
single customer to our list," said
prominent exhibit todny, "it will set
thn niinnla in til lnl iniT tlinf nrji Iabb
'all the comforts of home' right hors-
in our midst mnde by Salem people and -whose
payrolls benefit the city of
Sttloin. Not evory citizen of this city
realizes the wido and varied Industrie
of this city and even though some of
them may he on a small scnlo thov ara
essentially "Salem Made" and should
bo patronized by Salem people."
, Space Ia Limited.
Whllo the limited sparo available haa
caused the promoter of tho exhibit. W.
M. Hamilton, to cut down the exhibit
to tho smullest possible spaco, the sam
ples shown will give the spectators an
idea of what is mado in this city. On
exnioii rune arT,rnrn eonsioernuie 0-c .
tention Is a table and four chaifs nnidrt
nf burled Yackley wood from thn
Philippine Islands by A. M, Hansen Id
his mill at Mill and Church street.
Tho Thonios H. Kay Woolen Mills have
a large exhibit and the Angora Run
factory nt 1230 Ferry street has a huge
rug in black and white which cause
considerable favornbe comment. The
fact Hint the exhibit is limited has1'
caused each of the oxhibitors to put up
on display only the best products of th
factory and though it does not admit
of displaying all of the products of eac.a
manufacturer it allows him to show
some of his specialties.
Flax Exhibit Fine.
Some of tho peoiile of this state who
doubt if flax can bo grown In commer
cial quantities for a profit near Salem
may have those doubts dispelled by
looking over the flax exhibited by E. i.
Hansett, who lives on Center street on
fourth mile east of the city limits. Mr.
Hansett Is a native Belgian and grevy
flax In the old country, After comiDg;
to Salem he started tho Industry in
small way hern and erected a flax mill.
His product is pronounced to be firnt
class and his efforts mny be the mean
nf inducing a number of his countrymen
now fleeing from their war ridden liwid
to settle near this city.
The Hhnnd Contrlfugnl pump, manu
factured by the Salem Iron works is ex
hibited but the space does not permit of
running the electric motor nttni-hed to
show the working power of tho pump,
Salem s candy factories, and packing
houses have attractive exhibits as well
ns many other Industries of Hie city.
The fullnwlng Is n list of the ex
hibitors! Exhibitors and Exhibit.
Anderson Furnace Works, fumnron,
Angora Hug Factory, rugs and soap;
Hrvimt and Prunk, flour; T, M. Hnrr,
plumbing; The Nrown Planing Mill, mill
work; Denver Stale Puint Co., paint;
California Oakery, bulling; Salem Cigar
Factory, cigars; George Cameron ami
Son, box factory R, (', Cross & Son,
packers; Capital' Bakery, bakery; Com
mercial Ciller Works, cider; Cherry CUf
Flouring Mills, flour; Capital Citf
Creamery Co., butter; C, M, Knpley,
baking powder; Frame Shop, plettirn
fniines; Foster & linker, coffee; W. (X
Franklin, pntntn crisp; R, II. Fleming,
hop baskets and fencing: O my Bel In
Confectionery Co., raiidv; (llcisnn k Co.,
gloves; Gideon Stolr, 4 Co., abler anil
pickles: I'. M, Gregory, apple butter;
F. H." Gilbert, bakery; Hunt Urns, Co.,
cannery: K. .1. Ilnnsett, flax; A. M. Han.
sen, mill work; Thomas II. Kay Wolleo
Mills, blsiiknls ind rubes; I,. M. I.allun,
Ironing hoards; John Msurer, tii)
honks; Price Shoe Co., shoe nil; Ssleca
Royal bakery, bakery; Hnlein Iron
Works, pumps; The Spa, cnndyi Salem
Cannery, cannery; Star Bottling Works,
so. I a water; Hnlein Gas Works, coke and
coal tar; C. K. Hpnubling Sash Door
Factory, mill work; Salem Sewer Pipe
Co.. sewer nine and tllet Snlem Tile A
Mercantile Co., tllet Steusloff Bros.,
pnekers; T. H. Townsend Creamery, but
ter W, W, Zlnn, randy.
Onlvestnn, Texas, Nov. R The
transport Han Marcos arrived here to
dny from Vera Cms, Mexico, with a
officers and 17 American troopers anil
59 horses, The transport will sail on
the return trip to Vera Cm! tonight
to assist In the American evacuation
of the Mexican seaport.