Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 30, 1915, MAGAZINE SECTION, Image 9

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    SPORTING
NEWS
THE DAILY
MAGAZINE
SECTION
0
1 H'ih sniiis mwi.iki f
MUSISP.
THIBTY-EIGHTH TEAS.
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1915
PRICE TWO CENTS. $Hi"S,$Pc55H!
PMAI
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iun ' l cirrr-l II
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111 U II in- If -ii
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t
What Is Expected By
The"Kickerdom"
ALL EYES ON "AGGIES"
Kant Lansing, Mich., Oct. 30".
The Oregon Aggies football
squid took the kinks out of
their legs this morning with a
final limbering up practice for
this afternoon's game with the
Michigan Aggies. The Michi
gauders expect to use the same
plays 'which brought them vic
tory over the Michigan univer
sity eleven last Saturday.
"Basket ball" tactics aro ex
pected to be the feature of
Oregon's play.
Two Will "Be Out Of It.
Chicago, Oct. 30. Two of the elevens
in the big nine football conference will
iie eliminated from the race for the
championship this afternoon.
Wisconsin will meet Chicago and Il
linois and Minnesota will clash at Ur
bana. The visiting team is the favorite
in each contest. Chicago has been un
certain this year and her championship
possibilities are not really known. Wis
consin, on the other hand, two weeks
igo bent Ohio State easily after the
Buckeyes had held Illinois to a tie.
The powerful Minnesota eleven is ex
pected to swamp the Illiui. Cuacn
Zuppke's machine has little of the
streugth it displayed last year and has
liud n poor season.
Coach "Hurry Up" Yost, of Mich
igan, expects his squad to stage a come
back this afternoon when it meets Syra
cuse in the first of the east versus west
contests of the vent'. Simultaneously
it Lansing the- Michigan Aggies will
meet the Oregon Aggies.
Looks Bad for Yale.
New York, Oct. 30. Prospects that
Vale will taste defeat again loomed
Mrge today when she met the powerful
Colgate football team. Colgate hereto
fore not exactly big league company,
lias developed a remarkable fighting
machine this season, and has rolled up
over 200 points while opponents failed
to gi t a single tally.
Followers of Yale are decidedly glum
with the Princeton game only two
weeks off. Princeton, regarded as the
star eleven of the east should have lit
tle more than practice work to beat
Vale, unless today and in the next two
weeks she develops more steam than
.'tic has had thus far.
Harvard, too, facod a formidable op
ponent in Pennsylvania State, though
ner chances of holding down the visit-'
ors seemed better than the Yale White, of Chicago, lost a popular de
chances. I eisio,, to Mat Wells, the English light
Dartmouth met Amherst, with pros- weight, in a fust 10-round bout here
pects good for the Hanoverians. Prince- last niirht. according to the unanimous
f ton had apparently soft work ahead I
with VV'illinms for the team from the
t-msuiie uus miieu iy snow ciass tins
fei'niir.n v
season.
Cornel! has an apparently easy oppon
ent in Virginia Poly while the Army
and Navy tennis against Villa Nova
nul North Carolina Aggies respectively
did not anticipate terrific strug
gles. '
Good Weather In West.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 30 Weather eon-i
ditions iudicnted that the three import-
:mt football games in the northwest to-
dny will be played on comparatively
drv fields,
Washington State college will play
the University of Idaho at Moscow.
Tdnho. the University of Oregon will
meet Willamette university at Salem
Constantly, with all the
changing fortunes of war,
friendly bacteria in the
body arc waging war
against invading microbes.
Disease is the victory of
the enemy, health the su
premacy of the home
guard.
Intesti-Fermin
Tablets
combine (lie friendly, health giving
bacilli of Bulgarian lour milk tcr.
menu with Glyco-Bakter tl
Bscillut of Long Life. Taken per
aiUenlly. tlwy tend to prevent
premature old age and guard
sgaimt hesdsche, bdioiuneu.
nerve and Itomorh duorder. such
diuoeri at auto-intoxtcstioa snd
hardening of list srtenes.
$1.00 prr bottle week's treat
ment sk for it today
J. C PERRY
Salem, Oregon.
Call ilv (n eofir "rWnw QU Aia-ha
Ca and Hmmm" tV) Ot.A V, . 0Vjoi.
tMttfi-Frnma made urkaradr br
The Berlin Laboratory, Ltd.
New York Cr
Fans
and Whitman college will clash with the
; University of Washington at Seattle.
I Due to the intense rivalry between
the teams the W. S. C.-Idaho game is
attracting the most attention. Siuce
the schools established football rela
tions each has won eight times ani
there has been one tie game.
The University of Washington is ex
pected to win from Whitman, the ouly
question apparently being the size of
the score.
The University of Oregon usually
finds Willamette eRsy prey, but two
years ngo the Methodists sprung a sur
prise by winning out. Coach Bezdek
isn't taking any chances this year and
has trained his men carefully for the
contest.
Washington is Favorite.
Seattle, Waah, Oct. 30. Washington
was a heavy favorite over Vincent
Borlesko's Whitman collegians today,
though the Missionaries were expected
to hold Dobie's team to the lowest score
since 1910. when the U. of W. won V2
to 8 from Whitman.
Borlesko's team will average about
172 while Washington probably scales
us. i'rom tac.klo to tackle, Whitman
will be ns big as Washington.
"Dobie's system of defense is so re
markable that I don't expect to do
mucn," admitted borleske today. "J
have some speedy backs whom I hope
will be able to get awav. If thev do.
and I guess Washington is slower this
season, than for many years pant, Whit
man may do better than expected. Mv
team is inexperienced, but will be 50
per cent stronger than it was against
uregon or the Uregon Aggies."
' ' Borleske has a speedy team and
they may spill the dope, " was Dobie's
comment, "i. dont' know who I'll start
but mostly the older men because
want them ready for California next
Saturday."
After Bear's Scalp.
University of California, Oct. 30.
Whether the California varsity has
made any improvement since its weak
showing against U. S. C. was expected
to bo demonstrated today when the
Bears clash with St. Mary's of Oakland.
Today's contest is in the nature of a
final tryout for positions for the big
game with Washington, November 0.
St. Mary's is making the California
contest its "big" game, and has its
strongest line-up of the season. Coach
McAndrews has been perfecting his men
in the forward pass, and expects to use
it three times out of evory five plavs.
Charlie" White Loses.
Milwaukee. Wis.. Oct. 30 Olinrli..
opinion of fans todav. The milling was
forced by White, but the shifty Briton
was aide to Keep out of reach and had
.l.A ..I ..... I.. I
uie nubiiiH;u ju long range iiguung.
The Tenuis Championships.
San Francisco, Oct. 30. Opening
rounds of the Pacific coast tenuis cham
pionships were begun here today in
men's and women's and junior singles,
with many of the star players of the
state competing.
Several hundred tennis fans on hand
for the opening day looked forward
to tin itch between Miss Molls Biur-
stedt, .ational woman 's champiou, and
MisK Florence Soule. Miss Soule was
expected to force the ehompion to ex
ert herself to win as she is one of the
strongest women players in the city.
National chnmpion William Johnston
will meet !. F. Stickney, and Johnny
Oriffin will meet H. C. Batcheller.
Prepare for Regatta.
T'niversity of California, Oct. 30.
With 170 candidates alrendv signed up
prospects for a strong rrew at Califor-,
ma this rear are bright. Work will be-1
gin on the Oakland estuary as soon as
the football season is over, lhe annual
regntrn win ne neiu wuu oiuuioru uc
spite rumors to the contrary.
Lost 1- the War Game.
Baltimore, Md Oct. 30. "Johnny"
Poe, Jr., one time Princeton football
i.tar. soldier, adventurer ami club man
is dead the victim of a Oerman bullet.
Word from the London war office show
ed he was "killed in action" when tho
r.lnek Watch regiment, to which he be
longed, was almost wiped out clurging
ttie i crmans aiung in- ..r,. r ()m. of ,,u J(.Bt ,,roHM.u 0f
the Franco-Flanders front. j hBj , , f011Bty in ' ,'h(i f(r(n
nr Uronlr jvoril ' of ('BM pioneer of the county,
Fan Francisco o t. To ItIic fnsteM .' Rowley .. hoolhous.., .bout
spe,"l boat contest ever held on the ' ' K.-'kreall
coast Is anticipated t.I,.v when the 1"."J
Oregon Kid. champion of the const, and . ' n the farm, Mr. K.ggs not.ced
the Barnacle II, the speed Chicago . slight .how.ng of gas, but no atten
tat, clnsh off the exposition grounds. tin was paid to it. Reeently, however,
Both bouts have done better than .10 gasoline engine has been installed to
miles an hour.
CinltmliA Ulnrn
kXpiCniDCr lllUI U
Forlir In flpfnr)r
LrfUIJ IU vvivuva
(Monroe Lender.)
There was an uncommon auto acci
dent up the road a wnys on si recent
wtirm ffi'emnir.
A car uriven oy a rrr
rV'"',r,, . i .il
orient, iiuiu " - i-""- --...v -
vounir lsdr wns engngHj In the interest
ing ocrntion of taking a bath. The
surprise waa mutual and instantaneous,
for tiie young lady promptly fell out of
the tub' and the driver bmt control Of
hi ear and crashed into the fence. The
damage to the car and fence was sllht,
but the ladies' feelings were basil lacerated.
Is Black As When "the Light
of Other Days" the Candle
Was In Use
By WILBUR S. FORREST
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
, London, Oct. 8: (By mail) I.oudou,
the darkest city in the world! Such
is this ancient town's new title. Zeppo
lin raids have indeed made it the
world's city of darkness.
Imagine, if possible, London one
hundred years ago, before Benjamin
Franklin started to experiment with
a key on a kite string; before Kdison
began to see the posibilities of small
wires in a vacuum glass globe; before
great power plants were built.
Imagine, Broadway without a gleam
of light; State street, Chicago, without
an electric sign; Maraket street, San
Francisco, without its "White Way"
ami, even then, it would be hard to
imagine how dnrk tho Zeppelins have
made London.
The great Strand, whose hotels and
electric sigus once sent light far into
the upper void, is ns black as the Ace
of Spades. I'icadilly, Hegeut street,
Westminster and till the rest are equal
ly black. Add to this tin early autumn
London fog and the approaching
"black fogs" of winter and London
will be found ns dark ns an American
cross ronds villuee at midniirht.
. Even the silent Thnmes, which tho
Uermnns dunned guided them to Lon
don on the last memorahlo raid, is
doomed to blackness. Lights that for
generations have reflected thoir yellow
ness on the swift waters have 'ceased
to shine. Moonlight alone can muke
the Thames reflect itself visibly ut
great altitudes and Zeppelins are not
moonlight lurds. Darkest nights aro
Zeppelin nights mid in them London
needs must resemble the black, nothing-1
ness of open country.
Residential districts, suburbs and all
must curtnin their windows and shade
their lights. Police constantly watch
for unshaded windows and, if a vio
lation is found, a sharp warning is ad
ministered. A second offense moans
a stiff fine. Shopkeepers report record
sales of candles.
From I'icadilly Circus, where the
figure of Mercury on the fountain, can
now, after dark, be scarcely seen fifty
feet away, to Bond street, noted th'
world over for fniNliionable shops,
night is supreme. The shops of fash
ion pull down their curtains shortly
after 8, put llicir diamonds and other
precious wares into Zeppelin proof safes
and wnit for daylight. What Bond
street is doing is vogue. In fifty shop
ping districts within the metropolitan
area shopkeeuers have recided to close
at 8 throe nights a week, at 0 on Fri
days and 10 on Snturdnys. After (1,
customers nre forced to shop in semi
on rK ness.
On the streets motor omnibuses, taxi
cabs nnd vehicles of nil varieties limit
speed and activity after nightfall. The
"buses" crawl through the haze with
darkened interiors and showing faint
blue and red lights fore and aft. Pas
sengers of these "craft" nre just be
ginning to know their approach by the
sound of their motors.
Taxicabs drone along at slow speed,
the drivers always on a nervous strain
for fear of bumping some groping
pedestrian. The situation will be some
what aided, if a suggestion to white
wash nil of the city's 40,000 miles of
curbstones Is carried out,
London's already heavy street acci
dent casualty list is expected to be al
most doubled by the new situation.
The authorities nre understood, how
ever, to have taken this into considera
tion, believing it better to have people
killed singly by accident than in groups
l,v Zeppelin bombs,
l addition, it is ngreed, the former
i ,,.!, easier on tho nerves of the
. whole rjotrulation
More Evidence of
Natural Gas, Dallas
Pallas, Or., Oct. 30. For years evi
dences of oil or nutural gas have been
found in various parts of Polk county,
but ouly one or two attempts have bwn
..!. In .1. ...!,. ,1... ...1
thefe tuUH fjf U(,k of fnrM
pump the water, and when thia is don
in largj quantities the flow of gas bn-
comes qtiito strong, and when a match
I u applied to the norr.lt- of a huae con-
i"'ted with the pump it spouts a jet
f fam(, fr , j,,!,,,,., 0f .Veral feet.
The weight of the water in the tub
inn of the well evidentlr keens the Bas!"St, Jscoln Oil" is a harmless rheu
in check. A peculiar rature of the ga
is that it is entirely odorless.
The water whirh foiiips from the well
ili f i WWt Hr Mtuw, ulilrb h
.. i . , . , ... t. ,j
I said by experienced men to be a gnodj"HL Jacob's Oil" at any drug store,
indication of oil or gas. The well is
16" feet deep aud the flow of bss ap
parently comes from the bottom of the
haft.
There la plenty of money In the
country for automobiles aad saovie
shows; the railroads will have to wit.
iFairgroimd Campers
Show Appreaation
At the close of the state fair the
campers got together and decided to
show their approeiatiaon of Mr. Al
bert Toji'er and .iis sister, Mrs. Edith
Tozier Weathorred, for their untiring
efforts in inking the camping feature
at the state fair a huge success and
through the efforts of the committee
composed of Mr. Huckster of Forrest
Grove, Mr. Adam Hurnes of tho Waldo
Hills, and F. A. Sutton, of Snlcm, se
cured the following presents for tiiem.
For Mr. Tof.ier a handsome solid sole
leather suit case and for Mrs. Weather
red a fine leather traveling bag. The
taken a of esteem were presented at a
meeting of the campers the Inst night
of the fair held in the social center
tent. To say that they were surprised
would be putting it mild. Jud'o Wil
liam Gallowny made the presentation
8cech in bin usual happy manner, and
it was appreciated by all who were
lucky enough to be present. Mr. Tozier
bus been mayor or the camp ground
for 21 years.
Tho following is a list of those pres
ent, and taking part in the gift:
Miss Pauline lioney, Mr. J. F. Pep
per, A. A. N'over, .1. D. Buxten, F. A.
Suttou, A. 9. Huribiirt, P. A. Ilurlbnrt,
S. D. Rodkins Hurbet Willnrd. ,T. M.
Shaefer, Pert Hamilton, W. B. York,
J. L. Bartlett, J. E. Young, Carl Rams
don, N. 8. Catlen, John Darby, t. I.
Needham, Wain Baker, Charles Spng
ley, A. A. (leer, ('. E. Bowen, .1. W.
LuBarr, Wm. McAdams, ('. W. finish
er, It. 8. Voorhies, C. Wilder, W. R.
Uay, O. W. Beard, 11. O. Vincent, Ed
Shoot Mrs. M. L. Forrester P. E. Thoui
eson, J. L. Hnlev, Frank Dunlnp, A A.
Hurlbort, W. 1. gheard, J. T. Beckwith,
L. P. Maiming Ed LnFountaiii, O. T.
Jenkins, Sullie Smith, James Murphy,
lnn Murphy, Pr. George lloeye, lleo.
Veigpn, W. K Simpson, Henry Conn, A.
Burns, Mr. Cork, D. C. Kenan, J. E.
Mitts, O. M. Mills, It. V. Buel, O. O.
Iluett, W. 0. Krimi, Mr. Munton, W.
W. Smith S. I). Hart man R. A. Witxel,
C. 11. Crawford, Mr and Mrs. I). II.
Iooiioy, Mrs Frank Koch, Miss Ruth
George, O B. Jones, Mrs. (). W. Thoiiiv-
son, it. r.. - hompson, in. Alerchnnt,
Mrs. R. 1). Mneads, C, E. Howen, E. F.
In, Mrs). J. V. dispell, L. L. Basics,
II. U Alderman, A. E. Alderman, II. A.
Alderman. J. tl, Missler, E. A. Tttvlor,
F. M. Taylor, l. D. Harden, J. K. Mitts,
Mrs. 1). M. Calhrolh J. M. Murphy,
Chester Nickelsoh, Mrs Frnnk Holier,
Mrs. (. I). SwnloB," Mis. L. M. Bnrm'tt,
Mrs. A. E. Tliniiiivon, Mrs. W. L.
Ward, A. . Hnskins, W. J. McMinn,
Mrs. A. K. King, A. L. Muiikers, C.
w. Mineral, .1. r. Roberts, A. E. Ed
wards, Burt Edwards, James Sawyer,
Robert Long, Mrs. A. E. Sliuofer, 8.
I"ge, J. W. Cooley, Win. Pmphrys,
urunt, i lane.
Xellaher Can Keep
Place Open On Sunday
Portland, Or., Oct. 29. A temporary
injunction restraining District Attorney
Evans from issuing complaints against
tradespeople keeping their places of
business open on Sunday was issued by
i.ire.uit Juilge listens today,
The injunction will be in force pend
ing the hearing on November 8 of the
nppeal of Iran hellaher, a grocer, fined
m by District Judgo Dayton several
days ago for operating his grocery on
the Sabbath iluy.
HE APPRECIATES HIMSELF.
Itichnrd B. Case, a last year's grad
uate in general agriculture, is helping
his father on a ranch which he has re
cently purchased near Vancouver,
Washington.
Mr. Case writes that he has not only
an opportunity to practice whut he iias
learned here, but also has a fine home
nnd in n short time they ecct to have
A model luriu. He firmly believes Hint
every community should have a college
man in it to put the modern method
of furming into practice and instruct
fanners by observation. t'orvallis tin
otlo Tunc. . .
Rub Pain Right Out With
. Small Trial Bottle of Old
Penetrating wSt
Jacob's Oil"
Rheumatism is "pain only." Not
one rav in fifty requires Internal treat
ment. Stop drugging. Rub soothing,
penetrating "ht. Jscobs inl'' right In
to your sore, stiff, aching joints and
musWea. snd relief comes instantly
matiam euro which unver disappoints
anil can not mini uie sain,
l-itniier up: Vf't complaining! det
I "mail trial bottle of old, honeat
ii
auj In just a moment yon'll be free
from rheumatic mlu, soreness, atiffnraa
sod swelling. Don't suffsrt Relief
awaits you. "St. Jacob's Oil" bss
cured millions of rheumatism sufferers
la the laat half century, and la Just as
good for sciatica, neuralgia, lumbago,
package, sprsins,
Did It Ever Happen
?Sd! OOiraJTOTHEXssrf iffA-rA I f rr- -"l THAT YCV MM.
FIANCIAL AND TRADE
CONDITIONS DISCUSSED
New York, Oct.
r York, Oct. 2.l.-LxtMtorJniHry further expanded by operations of tno Krll,i0 Bof suu u r i t-ios in thia ulusa has,
i are taking piace ulmost daily new, reserve system. Tno fuct is tUtib ;nB0 been amply justified by recently
attnict coiuiiarutively little at- our lending facilities are supombun-1 j,lrove,i conditions, A nuinber ot it'
ll. Evidently we are rupldly bo- daut, aud were it not for thoir Mn-i dust rial sh:ires mo also benotitiiig by
events
which
lention
coining accustomed to the abnormal ayd
no longer shiver at every new distur
bunco or uuvel movement. Only a tew
days u,pi tho most remarkable govern
ment loan in history was pluced in this
market, and lr;iU,0)u,iKio out of the
,t-l!io,(Ho,miu due was paid the first day
without exciting a ripple in financial
circles. Since the beginning of the
current year wo have imported alniut
$UOO,OOU,0tl0 oil gold, and much more
is coining. Our merchandise uH)its
again broke the record lust wook,
uiiiountiiig to over ;;i,li()0,UiMl, or II,
000,000 in excess of imports for the
same period. Uiiasiu negotiated a war
contract tor IHI,000,OUO, and Italy of
fered :!.'i10001000 of notes for war pur
poses. A now American propuroducss
policy, costing fully ii00,000,000 was
announced from Washington without
evoking any special interest. Thut
such movements ttmt ideas as theau cau
come und go without disturbing our
serenity is ample proof of economic
strength and sound meiitul equilibrium.
1'udny tho wholo business world is de
pending upon America for both sup
plies it nit credit, and these wo are giv
ing without stint, yet amply within the
lines of safety. Nuedless to say that
when the war is over and normal con
ditions lire restored, the I jilted Htntos
will be found tu have uiado tremendous
progress as a prune luctor in tun
world's murkets. While other nations
aro retrograding and emanating thorn-
selves in the wasteful tragedy aliroM,
the United States has forged ahead and
won a position of very first iiuiMjrt'
unce, which under new competitive con
ditions urior tno war it will have to
struggle to retain, but whii h it is nut
likely to lose.
roroiuii trade is still one ol the most
i in h r t ii ii t tui'tors in our coiumercuil
anil, financial activities. Our ""I"",
iiihviimi" .,,,....; 1 k t
v.ous reason that r.uiopo a energies e
levotea lo priniucing cuininomiics oiu-
er than the luxuries wnidi wo arc an-
tnide, however, is expanding ut a rapid
I nice, and must no cxpcitcl to giow.i
I he uxiiort season tor cotton and 4111111
is now 011, ami big shipments from the
United Htntea B d (iililida will o cu;
'luring the next f w mouths, the f man
ci'ig of whii Ii wid fall clnctiy upoii the
l ulled States. Shipments of wur mu
nitions must also go lorwurd morn free
ly as early re tracts are coinpMcij.
I ho outlook then is tor m. other .l'.iKii
excess of exports during the next lew
months th t will fur outweigh the re
cent tendency for incrmaed imKirts.
Whether this Will develop another ens-.
is in foreig 1 exchange or not, only
events can ditennii.e. Exchange ul
na. ly all ws signu of softening urder,
1 he pressur'i ot commercial bills: but,
with tho advautugu of lust year s ox
H'ricnce to oiiii finunclul entimout
it would nci-iu as if injurious clfivta;
such as oi'currmi last siinng rsu bo:
safely guarded aguiust by anticipation.!
Uieul llritiiin is ng.iiu sending gold'
ouviiieut. .ill. tmO,()i)ii having come by
Camilla this wek, with more to follow. 1
Ainericun sccuriti. held librosd have'
also been scut hern ill Urge summits, so'
that by one in.a. 0 or another her debts'
aro being puld inoro readily than for-;
cign commercial statistics suggest to:
Hie uninitiated. Nevertheless, 1 1 rent 1
llritiiin and other countries will not un
likely bn obliged to seek further credits,
in Ilia United States, for tneir borrow-1
111X and our loidi g limits have by .10
mean a benn reached. Ileaides it is toj
our best intermit to sell our surplus pro-1
ducts and accept payments on a time
basia when moro immediate settle
ments are lraisible. The arrivals of
gold by the end of (he year will prob
ably reach 1100,000,000, bringing our
stock of the metal considerably over
IL'.OOO.OOO.'SS'l. Thia affords an tin-
'mense basis of credit, which has been
to You?
ployuiout in foreign loans, wo would bo
surfeited with funds and in danger uf
plunging into riotous lunation, t up-
itul has been steadily lncrcaning In this
country, iu spito of tho war, but the
customary amounts have not gone in
to the dovelopnuvit of hoiuu enterprises,
having instead been largely abaorbel
in tho repurchases of our securities
from alumni. Some authorities es
tiuiulo that wo have lukeii back fully
00,lll)0,l)00 of our securities since the
war began.
Homo business conditions are grow
ing more and more satisfactory. Un
der tho stimulus of cheap money, good
crops and war conducts llioro has been
a very decided revival of commercial
activities that has probably not yet
reached its maximum. Advices from
tho west nre of an encouraging nature,
and merchants nre ijlockiug up more
freely in anticipation of a good full and
wintor triido. The railroads are al
ready beginning to feel thn beneficial
effect of good crops. The traffic
managers Anticipate n rush of freight
and a scarcity ot cars. In nil probabil
ity earnings of the leading systems
during tin) last three months of the
current year will show very decided
gains, gross and net, over Inst ycatr. es
pecially in view of tho increased rates
which have heea granted some lines. In
fact tho railroad outlook is brighter
than It has been for several yours, and
tho advances which have so far taken
tpca in tliu better Issues which have
been jninteil some lines. In fact the
railroad outlook is brighter that it has
been for sovcral years, and the advancs
which buvo so far tiiken place in tho
better issues are more than justified.
Tliu butter class of industrials must
also share the coming improvement,
bn.l iitliuttimi in miw liiiimr iliriu'leil to
H.ocialtie Jiithorto neglected. Steel
j issues urn lending In anticipation or
I business revival. While war contrasts
i.v i ....... .,.,,,,..,,; fn,.,r j
,,,,, r.H f ,,..,,' .(u.n,h iea. still
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THEREFORE
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"Meadow Brook"
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tho logitim te demand for iron and!
steel uol'iug from a natural recovery in
business will prove much nioro perm
anent. Tho ruilrouda have been econo
niuin severely for yenrs. Already they
are entering the market with largo or
ders for steel mils, equipment and oth
er inntoriafs, The steel industry Is
now unusually active. Prices are ad
vancing and tho rise in tho bottor
the foreign demand for thoir product
u rising from interrupted, jupplicis
ubroud.
Thus fur, tho rise In storks, other
than tho wur group, has been fully
warranted by general conditions, and
particularly by tho great abundance of
loanable funds.- Inflationary influences
have been quietly ut work and have
not yut appnrunt'ty exhausted them
selves. At- times reactionary tenden
cies appeared and the market is show
ing wider unit more frequent fluctu
ations. It is not likely thut the ad
vance movement us a wholo baa reacliixl
its end, but profit taking ami the lib
eral discounting of many conditions
tended to temporarily unsettle the mar
ket. In the absence, however) of any .
important unftivoruble developments
,(idd stocks are likely to prove a pur
chase on ull pronounced reactions, The
war is still a powerful factor in the
situation and tho end not yot in sight.
HENKY C.LEWS.
PURE RICH BLOOD
PREVENTS DISEASE
Had blood, that is, blond that Is im
pure r Impoverished, thin anil pale,
Is responsible for more ailments than
anything else.
It nfl'ects every organ anil function.
In some cases it causes catarrh; in oth
ers, dyspepsia: in others, rheumatism;
iiml in still others, weak, tired, languid
feelings and worse troubles.
It is responsible for rundown condi
tions, and is the most common eause of
disease.
Hood's Sarsiiparilln Is the greatest
purifier and er.riciier of the blood the
world has evor known, It has been
wonderfully successful In removing
scrofula ami other humors, increasing
Hie rod bliiod corpuscles, and building
up the whole system, (let It today
ni'T v v m awni -wi,ninni