Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 1, 1915.
(WKSmSS? OREGON i VmmiWMtttttV3mWKMX&t
August 30, 1915.
To the Cherrians, as Well as the
The best features of the Pen-'
dleton Round-Up, for the past
four years, will be shown at the
Oregon theater, on Tuoaday and
Wednesday evenings. Having at
tended the Kound-Up on several
occasions, and knowing the mov
ing pictures of same will be very
interesting, I have made arrange
ments to have all Cherrians ad
. T. B. Kay,
VIVIAN MARTIN IN
"LITTLE MI83 BROWN'
Tho piny at tho Oregon tomorrow is
Another comedy feature entitled "Lit
tle Miss Brown." Those who Baw last
week's feature, "The Cub," will want
to see this offering.
Vivian Martini's much admired com'
edy gifts are given every chance of
showing themselves in this production.
She plays the part of Betty Brown, who
lias two lovers. One of whom she so
indiscreetly flirts with, that sho finds
herself alone in a Hartford hotel, where
fhe is mistaken for the wife of a young
man who has come to the hotel to meet
his wife, nnd his undo and aur.'t und
be presented with some money. Betty
Brown has some extraordinarily amus
ing adventures nnd misfortunes before
4 lie entanglement is straightened out,
und she semis tho unwelcome lover tu
the right-about and declares for the
One of the most remarknblo casts
ever since in a motion picturo is seen
in this comedy. Besides Vivian Martin
there is Chester Burnett, John Mines,
W. J. Ferguson, Crauford Kent, Julia
Ktunrt, Alberta Gallatin, all clever com
James Young directed the picture,
Ma. I. Hum, Manager and President f I
A modern, fire-proot, up-to-date Hotel,
5 located in the center ot ercnrlhing and on !
I direct lint to the Exposition Ground.
Detached Bath Private Bath
H.00,51.50 tin rIi $1.50, .0B ling!
1.bU. Z.Uq rJoubte 2.00, 2.50 d.ubla I
From TVM aad TowiimmI St Depot, tab car 1
No. 1 5 ot 14. rraaFtnr lata Sutter !. cu,a4
" OB at Kearny at , walk ha a a nock North. Of
I Take I "Universal" Bui direct to BoU
itjm p i mi m
Cd VIVIAN MARTIN lo
p"w Z50 KEARNY ST.
Z aW. Bat Suttar and Buh
LAST FOUR YEARS
which has some pretty and effective
settings and many animated scenes of
hotel and domestic life.
Excellent photography adds charm to
a piquantly pleasing nud exhilarating
IF BACK HURTS USE
SALTS FOR KIDNEYS
Eat Less Meat If Kidneys Feel Like
Lead or Bladder Bothers You
Meat Forms Uric Acid.
Most folks forget that tu Vidneys,
like tho bowels, get sluggish and clog
ged and need a flushing accasionally,
else we have backache and dull misery
in the kidney region severe headaches,
rheumatic twinges torpid liver, acid
stomach, sleeplessness and all sorts of
You simply must keep your kidneys
active and clean, and the moment you
feel an ache or pain in the kidney
region, get about four .ounces of Jad
Salts from any good drug store here,
take a tablespoonful 'n a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and
your kidneys will then act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acid of
grapes and lemon iiice, combined with
lithia, and is harmless to flush clogged
kidneys and stimulate them to normal
activity. It also neutralizes the acids
;,i the nrino so it no longer irritates,
thus ending bladder disorders,
water drink which everybody should
Jad Salts is harmless; inexpensive;
makes a delightful effervescent lithia
take now and then to keep their kid
neys clean, thus avoiding serious com
A well-known local druggist says he
sella lots of Jad Salts to folks who be
lieve-' in overcoming kidney trouble
while it is only trouble
Resume Operations At
Wendling Mill Monday
With a crew of 200 men in tho mill
and the wwils, te Booth-Kelly Lumber
company will resume operations at
Wendling next Monday, according to
A. C. Dixon, manager of the company,
after having been closed since July 2d.
Mr. Dixon said yesterday that a crew
of GO men lias been at work on the
mill since it closed, making repairs in a
general way. A new diun has been
built, a new eairingc has been installed
and other improvements have been
The company will cperato but in men
in tho timber to get out logs, says Mr.
liivnn. Thev will furnish logs only for
tho Wendling mill, the Biipply from the
pond nt Coburg being used by the
Mr. Dixon says that the men aro al
ready gathering at the camps and ev
erything will be in readiness by Mon
day to resume operations ut lull ca
pacity. Eugene Register.
Fast Being Realized by Salem People.
A littlo backache at first.
n,iilv increasim? 'till the bacK IS
lame and weak.
I'rinury disorders may quickly ful
Dropsy ana ouen ungui s uisrusc.
This frequently is me
nnnnn nf kiilnev ills.
Don't take this course, follow me
advice of a Salem citizen.
W. II. Bradley, farmer, 611 8. 2M
St., Salem, says: ''About two years
ago kidney trouble caine on mo. i'irst,1
mv back began to ache, then pain!
seemed to sprend all over my body, likej
rheumatism. The Kidney secreuons
were unnatural and I knew that my
kidneys were disordered. 1 rend an en
dorsement of Doan's Kidney Pills given
by ono of my neighbors, and I Rot
some. Before I started the second box
of this medicine 1 was almost entirely
free from puin and my kidneys acted
regularly. I have used Dean's Kidney
Pills since with good results.
Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't sim
ply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Bradley had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
ST. REGIS g
4th St., Junction U
WHEN VISITING THE EXPOSITION MAKE
YOUR HEADQUARTERS AT THE
Centrally located within hall block ol everything - on a
direct car line tot Expotinon.
1 50 outride roomi, hot & cold ranninj, water in every one
Detached bath $ "'r b?'h
IlluulTdoublo S2.S0.fc.ai double
lll - ml Im iirtei tm Helrt f r" FefT Mwtet
ear tar ioUi uiK.. fMoaMWiW"".
SENTENCE!) TO EAT
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 1.
' ' ' Say, boB, let 'b get back to
the scoff ings! "
This yell was heard frequent
ly in the city jail today where
Jacob Dryman, who was sen
tenced to 10 days for ordering
a restaurant meal and refusing
payment, is serving his time,
judge Richardson ordered tho
jailer to feed Dryman all ho
could cnt, nnd the prisoner ccr-.
tuir.'ly makes the turnkeys hus
tle. Yesterday his menu was as
follows: Three loaves of bread,
ouo platter of butter, 15 eups of
coffee, 6 pints of milk, one
pound of sugar, 6 pounds of
beans, two pounds of beef, 11
eggs, 12 apples and one pound
Harry K. Thaw Files Suit
For Divorce From Evelyn
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. 1. Suit for di
vorce from Evelyn Nesbit Thaw was
fiJed here today by attorneys for Harry
K. Thaw, who presented their pctitiuj
in the court of Judge Reid.
Thaw charges intidelity and names
John Francis as the alleged co-respondent.
There was the greatest speculation
as to tho co-respondent named by Thaw.
John Francis is not known here.
Thaw's attorneys would give no in
formatku reiraidiuu Franeis, except to
sav he was a resident of New York
The petition alleges improper rela
tions and names several dates and dif
ferent places in New York City.
Instances of alleged misconduct were
cited as having occurred in December,
Hl(li), and January, 1010, on West
Thirty-first street, New York.
Tho baby, which Evelyn declures is
Thaw s son, is not mentioned in the pe
tition. When Mrs. Thaw's mother was asked
us tu the whereabouts of her daughter
she said sue did nut know and also
professed to know nothing of the suit.
Known on Broadway.
New York, Sept. 1. John Francis,
named by Harry K. Thaw in his suit
for divorce in Pittsburg, is known to
Brcudway as a former newspaperman.
Ho recently has been engaged soliciting
advortibing lor a theatrical paper.
Secretary Not Informed.
Lake Tahoe, Cal., Sept. 1. II. E.
Rice, secretary to Harry K. Thaw, when
seen here this afternoon, declared he
knew nothing regarding the filing of
a divorco suit by Thaw beyond the in
formation given him by the United
Press He said he did not know John
Francis, named as corespondent.
Thaw has not yet reached here. He
left the Utah metropolis Saturday even
ing by automobile, but has taken his
time coming "liere. Rice expects him
tonight, he said.
Only One Identified
Body Is Recovered
Honolulu, Sept. 1. With ono body
identified, workers continued to dig in
thn mini nml rlctiria fillinrr ),,, ill. fulfill
aubmarine.F-4 today in an effort to re
cover the lust of the remains of Lieu
tenant Ede and his 21 men' who went
to their death in the harbor hero last
It may Teqinre two or three days to
clear out the F4. There is littlo left
of the bodiis of the submarine victims
resembling human forms, and the
. cnnuces are ginnsi muny uring iuen
tified. One body tnken out yesterduy
was identified as that of (ieorgo T.
Ashcroft, of I.m Angeles. The bones
were identified by a dental bridge. The
remains of other members of the crew
wero located in the after compartment.
Little more than their skeletons re
jc jc )(c sc )(t s(c sfc )c sfc sfc s(c )Jc )Jc jfc
WELLS At the home of her parents,
Mr. and .Mrs. W. L. Cummings, 14'il
State street, August 31, 1915, Mrs.
Ploy C. Wells, at the age of 40 years.
Surviving her besides the husband,
aro two daughters, five and seven years
of age. Also three brothers, C. L, W.
A., and A. K. Cummin'gs, all living in
Snlem. The sisters surviving are Mrs.
C. O. Butes, of Turner; Mrs. C. W.
I Laughlin, of Ornys River. Wash., and
I Miss I.nuru Cuinminga, of this city,
i Funeral services will be held at the
I W, L. CummingH home. 1422 State
street, 10:30 o'clock rriday morning,
with interment in City View cemetery.
EVANH la the city. Lawrence Evans,
nt the age of 33 years.
Tkd l.ili trill t-iu aliiiiiittil rn ri.lr,l!via
' in Dodge Center, Min'u., for burial. ,
OREGON f IS
CUT IE SWATH
No Other Egg-Layers In Their
Class-Notes of the
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Oregon Building, Panunin-racifie Ex
position, Sept. 1. Oregon hens nrc still
Muiiiug u wiue swam nere. White Leg
norns rrom rror. James Drvden ' f inw
at the Agricultural college are so far
ahead of competing cgg-lnvers from oth
er states that the contest which ends
November 15 is certain to prove them
winners by a splendid margin. The
champion.' Leghorns thus far are 172
eggs ahead of the best pen from nnv
other state, and the second best pen is
wou iiuuu wnu ihh'k irom the Ore
gon Agricultural college. A Victoria,
B. C, pen occupies third place in the
contest, but another Oregon pen is com
ing along at snch a rnte within the nnf
few days that there is every reason to
Dencve uregon will capture first, sec
ond and third places in this irrent. ran
test involving hundreds of birds from
many states and countries. J'rof. Dry-
aen is tne man wno produced the
world 's champion, 803 coir hen for Ore.
gon, and is now demonstrating that
Oregon methods and Oregon' breeding
stock will result in producing chnmninn
flocks even in such an abominable clim
ate as that in the immediate vicinity
of the Golden Gate.
The mining exhibit has been cranted
six more silver medals, these on marble,
granite, coal, carving and a mining map
tkVr 1 HA A 4 A H L.'.t .1 Ty f.ll' -1 w
uj j'ucckur x reu a. .ieiHS. V. IN. KttV-
lin, director of horticulture, is making
a terrific row over failure to recognise
H,iod River vinegar. In some way this
was passed up even without ispection
or analysis as agreed upon. Ravlin and
disintorested experts insist that Hood
Itiver vinegar is the finest product of
the kind in the world, nn'd if necessary
the law will be invoked to make tire
exposition determine whether it is or is
Mining Week, September 20 to 27.
During the week of September 20.
"the days of old, the days of gold,"
will be reproduced at the exposition,
with elaborate exercises for each day.
ii m emu inai ine mining men from
all parts of the world will be there.
All miners nnd mining men, together
with the would-be magnates, are prom
ised an unusually entertaining week.
This will also see the beginning of
Washington and Idaho state activities
here. A "Zoue of Plenty" day is to
follow during the early part of October,
n day in which the people of the seven
northwest states wjfl participate.
Pleased With Knowing.
When' Governor Withycombe una here
with the Benson party he came to the
Oregon building first, as a. mutter of
course. After making the rounds of
tho building he expressed himself en
thusiastically ninl left no doubt of his
thorough confidence that the state hus
ja riifignificent udvlertiement in 5ts
unique building ur.'d the display there
in: He was pleased with the appear
ance of the displays, thought them
adequate, and commended warmly on
tho very attractive uppearunce of the
decorations and the holiday atmosphere
of the place. It was suggested that, he
see the other Oregon exhibits, then
make a comparison with the exhibits
and state buildings in competition, ni.d
give his final impression. Governor
Withycombe did this nnd then said; "I
run onlv nilil cmnhlluiff tr u.-lmt I uniil
this morning, I urn immensely pleased I''11 al1 ' u'rH ,,v " 'Icmonstrator repre
with the Oregon showing throughout. I Hf nt i n? Pnrrott & Co., the Saul nine is-
nnd I have seen' enough and heard
enough today to make me veiy prou 1
of Oregon at the exposition. The re
sources of the state ore shown up
splendidly, nnd I believe we will reap a
splendid reward." His words were
pleasing to those hero concerned with
Oregon's efforts to attract uttention
and doubtless they will prove a pleas
ant assurance to those in Oregon ever
anxious that tin' state shnll be kept ut
the forefront, ltythe-way, (lovernor
Withycombe miule a real hit when he
came to the exposition as a private citi
zen and on Benson day sat in the
shadow that Oregon's "most notable"
citizen should have all the glory. This,
with his readiness, geniality and appar
ent ability, is still the subject of
pleasant comment among men of nf
affuirs, and there Is a widosprec.d im
pression hero thnt Ougon hns a gover
nor as great us Oregon's showing at
the P. P. I. K.
Arch-Bishop Christie, of Portlund,
was iu the Oregon building Sunday. "1
. heard some Portlnnder express a doubt
; nbnut the Oregon building," said the
bishop, "hut I think he mnst hnve been
sick. This is beautiful, beautiful, in -
I side nnd out. 1 think it wonderful i "iiso even in this proline legion,
land did you ever see such lovely wood I M. Sherman 1ms come from I.eb
'as that mvrtleivood fumlturet" jan"" ,0 replace his exhibit in the palace
T. K. Churchill, born in Oregon in I of agriculture, lie Una an extensive ex
1851, but away from the old home near i hibit designed to show what can be
Harrisburg nince 1880, snid, "This is a j raised on a ten nere farm in the Willam
mighty fine showing. 1 havo been liv-1 ctte valley. This has attracted great
ing in Los Angeles a long time, but I
have interests in Montana, and I am
certain that either state can beat Cnli
fornin on everything but climate. Thru,
is no place where they can grow more
or better stuff n an acre than they
can in Oregon, and this exhibit building
is fine, mighty fine."
I May Save Oregon Building.
It flfl.i-im M llvlnnil finn nnii-nri r lUh
it, the Oregon building will be pie
served along with tho fine arts palace,
ar.'d the dome of the horticultural pal
ace. The matter hns been broached to
exposition officials and it is said that
I President .Moore anil CommisMoncr K.
U. Halo have given me idea their hear
ty endorsement. Mr; llylund nnd the
Oregon commission aro doing all that is
possible to bring nbout this grently to-be-desired
disposition of the Oregon
structure. This building is on Presidio,
or government ground, and if the gov
ernment will make certain concessions
the Oregon Parthenon! will stand foi
many years an a magnificent advertise
ment of the Oregon resources. While
the structure contains a vust quantity
WAR NEWS OF ONE
. YEAR AGO TODAY
Intention to move capital of
Bordeaux officially announced
in fans. righting reported
within 40 miles of city. Ger
mans reported to have lost en
ormously. Germans reported strongly
fortifying Brussels. Berlin dis
patch says siego of Antwerp
will begin immediately.
Bussia reports sweeping vic
tory over Austrians in Prussian
Tolund. Lemberg evacuated by
Russia claims that fall of Al
lenstein will not hamper ad
vance into Germany. Berlin still
believed to be objective.
Turkish ambassador in Wash
ington admits mobilization of
troops on both sides of Bosphor
us, but denies that it is directed
Germany justifies burning of
Louvnin" on ground that Ger
man soldiers had been killed by
of marketable lumber it is said that the
salvage would bring no moro thuu the
cost of removing the structure, so there
is added reason for leaving the building
stand as it iB. It is a tremendously
substantial building, could be made to
serve splendid purpose for muny years
lo come, unci would prove an cxpositi
landmark that thousuuds would find j
pleasure in viewing.
Like Oregon Scnool Methods.
Oiegonians will be glad to know that
school methods now ii; voguo in both
city and rural Bchool throughout the
Mate are counted in the forefront by
educators throughout the country. Dur
ing the time tho National Education as
sociation was in session hero, hundreds
of the leading educators spent much
time at the Oregon school exhibits in
the Oregon building und pnlaco of edu-
cation, were enthusiastic in prniHe of
the work bo effectively attempted nod
more than a few complete copies of the
methods as exemplified in tho exhibits.
Several California superintendents sig
nified their determination to institute
the methods of stamuintizntion, ami iii
three instances have already done so.
S. II. Foirht. of the V. S. denartment
of rural education, had pictures taken
of tho work exemplified in the palace
of education nnd will present the Ore
gon rural methods in a special bulletin
soon to be sent broadcast throughout
the nation. Several foreign commis
sioners have gone into Oregon moth-
I ods exhai'stively, nnd will adopt them
in their native lands, lho exhibit ot
the Portland school of trades, tho pub
lic schools of that city nnd the manuii!
training and art work of the high
schools of Oregon, ns shown in the Ore
gon building, hus attracted many to the
building, and tho interest has been ru: h
thnt none can doubt the universal confi
dence that Oregon schools are doing on
advanced work along right lines. This
certainly ought to pmve nn encourage
ment to those directing tho work, nu 1
to the people who lire pa)ing the f fixes
by which the work is uiiido possible.
More Gifts for Public.
Eastern Oregon's gift of popcorn re
cently proved such a hit lit the Oregon
building that " Popcorq day" is to be
repented by J. A. l.uckey, director of
the eustern Oregon exhibit, A largo
quantity of what is said to bo as fine
popcorn as expert.! here ever saw hns
just arrived from the empire enst of
the Cascades on some day early in Sep
tember 25,000 sacks will bo ready for
the crowd. Eastern Oregon io trying t
establish markets for its superior pop
corn and is likely to accomplish it ))
Tillamook cheese is also to be given
awny, but this is to be a continuous
performance. Ench day henceforth sam
ples of this superb product will be giv
co concern huiulling t no liiiiimooK
Roseburg and Douglas county are fig
urging on nu apple day at some early
dat". It is the plan to send a bevy of
girls and several tons of apples and cut
a wiile Kwnth. Douglas is one of the
big enmities that hns no exhibit here,
but it proposes to get into the, game
some way. It is a fact commented on
here occasionally that there is consider
able inquiry about Douglas county, and
that a number have niguified their de
termination to go there, some of them
having investigated before.
The Willamette loganberry and prune
are being demonstrated semi-occasion-ully
and that both are in great favor
is evidenced by the number of grocers
now coming to book orders or to get
information. In a two hour demoiiHtrn
tion one uuy last wees no i ss wi in .-
loganberry juice orders were tnken.
This juice is being demonstrnted at t.he
Emporium, the largest department store':
in Sun Francisco, and there is no ques-
tion in the minds of any but that this ,
product, with proper exploitation, will:
develop plants in Oregon that will re-
' qmre nil the lognniicrries possinio io
attention, and with a compiern new
dress of the superb specimens from this
lyear's crop the exhilut will no a win -
ncr fur Oregon.
pYnnsifinn Mav Not Get
Pend!etonRound-UpShowjUaited uie Workers
Charged With Plotting
Pendleton, Ore., Sept. 1. Although I
reported on what was believed to be Denver, Colo., Sept. 1.--After Coiled :
food nuth. uitv that the Pendleton Mint Workers of America let it bo
Round up would be pr'nlncod nt the known that they planned to si'ek in-!
Sun Francisco exposition in October, it dictinent against John I). Rockefeller, I
was learned to lay that such urrauge-1 dr., und others as the result of the eon-
ment lias pot yet been made and n.C vii tion ('' John Lawson, and the inured
contract entered into. recent military inoniry, Lieutenant'
There is much opposition to the nr- Colonel K. J. Bouhton, lend of the!
rnnifcmcnt hern hc iiue of the fuel that inquiry, bam d a sto lenient today with I
the Round-up I" B Pendleton institution,
nml altiiough the horses, riders, steers,
and old stage cnaelus could be trans
prrted to the exposition, thn wild wet
i.irit which hns made the show world
famous would be lucking.
ijocnl surroundings am necessary, It
was said, to mnkc the show a success.
Oregon Hop Crop
Not Believed Ah'ove
100,009 Bales Now
t'ortlacd, Ore., Sept. 1. That the
hop crop of Oregon will not go- above
100,000 hales is now tho opinion of
some of the leading interests in the
trade. First reports from fuggle yards
indicate a light output.
While conditions ari reported favor
able for a normal output in the Inde
pendence section, it is stated in reports
to local dealers that the situation
around Newberg is ery bad. In fact,
one of the samplers and buyers ftv a
local firm, who is stationed in tiiat dis
trict, made a request to the firm today
to be sent to some other territory, stilt-
ing iiiu it ne purcuaseu ail ino nops
in Hut locality the enterprise would
not pay tho firm.
Around St, Paul the eruditions are
I similar, according to the reports reeeiv
ed this morning. In tho Aurora, Butte-
ville and ( hnmpoeg sections the yards!
present a "spotted" appearance, soma
oi tnem snowing normal production,
while others aro scarcely guol enough
Reports from Washington are to tho
effect that the outlook is normal in
the lakinia srction and in western
Wnshingtwi districts with no voriniu re
ported. First reports of picking in California
pre to the effect that tho production
is somewnut less wan expocted, and it
is now fnfc to sav that tho entire coast
prodnetiou will be considerably below
Thin, t igether with the fact that the
Knglish crop is not generally esi Minted
obove 250,000 hundredweight at the
present tune, would call fur a lively
market were it not for tho constant
spread of the prohibition movement and
tne general demoralization of the trade
due to the war,
No business is showing In tho local
territory. Owing to tho niimericis re
ports that the outside trudo have re
ceived regarding lice and blight in this
suite, buyers are inclined to await sam
ples of the crop before making firm of
fers. A late New York mail advice says
of the general situation:
Receipt for week t;U)
Receipts since September 1 i:il,'Jol
exports to ,n rope for week 738
Kxpicts from September 1 81,2.Vi
Imports from September l 20,701
"Tho new season has not opened us
yet, but we are getting some mail sam
jilos of the California crop, where pick
ing hns been in progress for moro than
u week. Dealers sceem disposed to hold
off until lie situntkci is clearer. It
nils nee ii a poor year Tor brewers on
account of the war and constant tem
perance agitation, ninl while it is ex
pected that England will need some of
our hops this year it is uncertain when
she will begin buying. In the mean
time we shall have a soiiiewnat nomi
nal position until the er;i is pretty well
harvested. The Sacramento samples
are much better than lust, year, nml it
is expected-that the quality will aver
"In New York state the crop will
bn rlinrl; ninny of tne yards have boon
neglected and these will give a light
vield and irregular quality. A few of
the yards were well cultivated, spray
ed carefully, and these promise n good
yield and fine quality. A loose, slip
shod way of raining iikib will not pay
these days. Some of the late estinmles
of the Knglish crop are mired slightly
and now run fiom 2(i0,lMI0 to 270,000
Opinions of Orowors.
That the Oregon hop crop tiiis year
will nu'. exceed 100,0(10 bales was' the
estimate made today by I. J,, Patter
son, owner of a large hop ranch neai
Kola, Mid formerly collector ot' customs
for Oregon. Ii there are heavy rains
during the picking season, Mr. 'Patter
son said tho yield would not exceed
70,0000. Net mutter -what, conditions
may be until the crop is hnrvesled, h,'
said there would be an unusually large
percentage of inferior hops,
"Probably 7;j per cent of t In crop
of Orgon is grown in Marion and Polk
counties," continued. Mr. Patterson.
"Blight iias been a serious faetu- to
contend with in the two counties, but
with favorable picking weather we
should have a large quantity of good
"It is difficult to make n prediction
us to the prices that will lie received.
Kngland, I am iulormed, has only about
nnir me crop proiuced there Inst year.
If shipping conditions are good, Oregon
growers should get a fair price for their
product. The yield in California is
about toe same ns Inst year, which was
large, t onditious aro such that Ore
gon growers must insist upon clean
picking, which will aid prices material
ly." J. 8. Coiper, who has inspected many
or me yarn in .Marion and Polk coun-
ties, ulso estimated the vlebl in the
UlU , m)t ,,.,, r(m Wl im mVHi
miimning up conditions, he said:
((, Jeltersoit and Independence
districts the hops are generally in good
condition und clean. There iii-e. how
ever, several yards that will not pru
luce enough hum to pay for thn cost
of growing. I think there are yards
that will not be picked unit's there
have been underestimates. Tan hot
weather has aided several vanls, lint
others were too far gone to havo any
effect. I.ice and Ii oney clew have
wroitulit liuvie in neve nil vanla. Hornv-
ing saved he hops in the Imttoin lands,
-...; -i ,K , ,.:y,-lry your,
; ' t in the uplands where there has,
, r'-' i i"" "'
' "" ioik-. me nonet .
u:Tt onn .ycur mm oern worse man
for many years, ' ' I
'he governor's sanction, charging them
Houghton asserted they ere using
men and women detect ivvav to get. In
dictments auainst the governor, state
attd hey inn! others, lie claimed they
Mni'lit. the Indictments, whether they
could prove them or not,
Os cent ptr.word ttcfc lnir-
rv m a .
I der this beading should b In by T
r a f. m.
t PHONB MAIN It
HARRY Windowclcancr. Phone 7B8.
I'lK WOOD, $3.50 per cord. Phono
OKDKK ash wood at Ward K. Richard
FRKS11 cows for sale. J. I. Alexander.
Phone 12-K-2. Sept.!
FOUND Kit of tools on Turner road.
Inquire KU S, Box 68. Sept3
FOR SALK Kirst-cliAs work team. R.
W. Hatt, Rt. 3, Box 133. Sept2
WANTKD liny bailer to bail straw.
Muto school. Phor.e 616.
FOR KENT Furnished housekeeping
room; do.se in. G. W. Johnson. t
MODF.RN (i ron n house for rent, near
school, inquire ItiiKi Rose avenue.
WANTF.D Middle-aged lady or girl to
do housework on farm. Phone 40-F--I.
300 AND 2000 to loan on real estate.
302 Bank of Commerce Bldg. B. T.
PONY, bridle and saddle for sale or
tiado for wood, delivered or in tim
ber. -101 South Winter. Septl)
FOR SALE Cheap, nt a bargain, 9
roora house. Inquire A. J. llaniels,
Marion hotel. Septl
POIt SALK Four Jersey cows; will be
v.v. i v
llt dll l-OOII, U It ITS J VUBUIIH Olti. V. U.
Lee, Marion, Ore. Sopt3
OKT your shoes repaired for hop-picking;
prices reasonable. Nineteenth
and State. Phono 200. Sept4
POK SALK 20 heigs, 5Vje, or will trade
for team. Heifer calf, 0 months, $10.
lit. No. 8, Box 103. tf
WILL TRADK hogB for team of horses
nud humors; price must be right,
liouto 8, Box 103, Sulcin. tf
TWO seven-room houses for rent, ono
turnislicd, one unfurnished, near
high school, tldO N. High St. SeptS
WANTKD Man wants plowing or oth
er farm work with team. Route 4,
Box 33, Salem, Ore. tr
WANTKD 30 hop-pickers; goiil camp
ing grounds, good hops; wood and
water. Phone 2130-V. Septa
(!KT ynir shoes repaired for tho fall
season; prices reasonable. Nineteenth
and State. Phono 500. V. Dvkstra.
W1I.T. 1-ItlV frrenn Ttriimta fni. iti-vim,
Henry A. Townsend, Box 152, Route
3. Phono 3H P-23. Ono mile west nf
I M l Id, havo nice penclies for can
ning. Bring your boxes to the or
chard, opposite Poor I'urin, nt T. .1.
t lark's. Septl
II Kill SCHOOL girl wants lilneo to
work for room and board during
school term, Phone til F-21 or 000.
BUNA YlfstA PKKRY BOAT-For sale
cheap. New and in good running or
der. Paying proposition. Inquire J.
A. Huston, ltiiua Vista, Ore. Sept 5
I'Olf IfKNT Thiit fine newly reuuilt
10-rooin house on Marion street, near
(iurfield school, may be rented cheap
by the right persons. H. S. Oilo &
FOR SAI.K 10 acres of good culti
vated land in Alpine, Benton county;
2 houses, double chicken hrrise, barns,
and fruit; 1 i mile from school ami
town. For terms inquire of B, A.
Punavnn, Alpine," Oro. Septl
MONKY TO LOAN On improved
f it rum nt 7 per cent annual interest.
I am representing tho Cominercc Safo
Deposit & Mortgage Co., of Portland,
Ore. Quick delivery of money. Write
me. V. Berger, Salem, Oro. tf
IIOPPICKIN'tl commences at the llli
hen hop yard Thursday morning; 20
more picker., ncedi d. Kuncit at l.ach
iii ii nl Station on Southern Pacific,
railway, I miles east of Salem. Kx
cellent cn.up grounds. Hops aro splen
did. Come or phono 10 F1I. tf
Friday and Saturday
The Orent Ruby Myttery
2 parts, t'niversal Gold Seal
When Their Dads Fell Out
Ncstcr Comedy Featuring
Hilly Small comedy violinist and
Dancing Davey in dancing, talk
ing and siugiuK comedies.
All Seats 10 Cents.