Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, April 01, 1916, Page FIVE, Image 5

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A big touring car forgive people
City of London Watches Bat
tle, One Family Killed, One
Zeppelin Destroyed
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Here are further
notable features
Mark first the, fluid flow of resistless
power from the six-cylinder motor, the
remarkable acceleration, the flexibility,
the speed, the smoothness, the comfort,
the utter luxury of the Saxon "Six."
Then direct your attention to thejc cost
ly car refinements: yacht-line design;
lustrous finish of lasting newness; two
unit electric starting and lighting sys
tem; Timken axles and full Timken
bearings throughout the chassis; helical
bevel gears; 32 inch by 3 1-2 inch tires;
1li inch wheelbase; linoleum covered,
aluminum boards, and nearly a score
more of quality car attractions.
.Vow recall to mind the opinions you've
IC1, . formed of other cars in the price class
olXCS of Saxon "Six". The comparison
Touring Car . . . .$915 ;!i.ekI,Jr . i,ov?" ,tl,e. r!1,t,.f1SBJon
j, Ift1. "Six" to leadership in its field. Let
KoadSter pylO us snow you this noteworthy car.
Roadster T... $445 Lloyd L. RyCM
Delivery Car . . .$445 173 s. Liberty -phone 783
j London, Apr. 1. One of the five Zep
ipelins which raided the east coast of
England last night was shot down by
aircraft guns and fell into the water
off Thames estuarv. ir - l,.i.n,u,i
day. The place where the raider wis
wrecked was 4.1 miles east of London.
Patrol bouts immediately surrounded
the floating Zeppelin, and" its crew sur
rendered. .llMt 1W tliii Inuf fi. ... .......
"V inoi V'VIUIUII was.
taken off, the great airship broke up
.Hid sank.
It is believed this Zenneliii is tliel
same one which was reported over Lou
don during the night. When seen, it
..uh-.iii aiuniy at a great Height,
plainly visible in tile clear, starlit ev
ening. Thousands witnessed the raid. At S
p. m. the approach of a hostile sky fleet
was signalled by watchers on the north
e.ist coast. The theatres were just fill
ing. Crowds in evening dress paused
on the sidewalks to view the spectacle.
Thev saw British searchlights bathe the
Zeppelins with white light, then came
sharp volleys from the batteries of
anti-aircraft guns. The spectators ap
peared curious rather than al.irmed.
A simile bomb killml mi f
ily of three persons and wounded seven
i others, it w mvnft';..;.nu .,.t ..
other demolished two brick cottages,
but by a seeming miracle all occupunts
escaped injury.
The night was ideal for aeri.il oper
ations. There was no wind and only a
lillht mist which ili.l imt ,.!,,.,,,.., '. i.
I stars.
The Zeppelin wrecked off Thames!
estuary is tho first to be destroyed on
the Kuglish coast during a raid. Jt is'
the thirty-sixth to be "sunk" in action,:
according to the official figures of the!
i-v. ' !
4,' , .
k i
Col. Edwin St. John Greble.
' He is now in command of the Sixth
field artillery, a part of the force
guarding- Douglas, Arizona, one of
the towns for which apprehension is
jfelt because of the threatening- atti
tude of the Mexicans just across the
international boundary lina.
r Xfj
- CoL William C. Brown.
, He is in command of the Tenth
P. S. cavalry.
Brig. Gen. James Parker. "
He is one of the officers who will
probably be in tlio thick of the fifrht
injr. Ha is in command of the First
cavalry brigade, stationed at Fort
Sam Houston, headquarters of Cen
tral Funston,
Jfrs. S. Shoalcvs is home from Silver
ton where she was called two weeks
ago on account of tno illness of her
Jinlph l'almer came up from Salem
Friday, returning Jlonday eveninc
resume his studies in the Salem high
II. C. Crittenden went to Portland
Saturday to meet .Mrs. Crittenden,
who was on her way to Hubbard from
White Pine, Montana.
Mr. and Mrs. Fiknn, of near Wood
burn, vu'e in 'Hubbard shopping Wed
nesday. Mrs. Ii'h. Hamilton to ml daughter,
Iris, of Salem, spent Wednesday after
noon visiting Hubbard friends and rela
tives. When D. J. Yoder was in Portland
two weeks ago he bought a Mitchct
six, the ear sold here by B. Paulsen.
Woodburn begins the baseball season
with a game with Montavillc Sunday
afternoon at the city park. The Com
pany I band will liend the parade for
the grounds at 2 o'ciocfc.
Tho funeral services of W. J. Crit
tenden was conducted at the home of
his son, C. M. Crittenden, Friday morn
ing, .March 24, at, KhliO, by Rev. F. C.
Butler, interment in the Hubbard ceme
tery. A. G. Kouf fman has caught the spirit
of the time and named his country
home east of Hubbard "Central
Ridge. " We will expect soon to see
"From Central Ridge Farm" attached
to some blue ribbon product.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Bingham and
daughters, Martha and Clara, arrived
Saturday morning from Superior, Min
nesota, and are the guests at the home
of M. B. Kester. They were having
some very cold weather and plenty of
snow when they left Superior. Mr
Bingham visited Hubbard 10 years ago
and noticed a great change in the sur
rounding country in that time.
The past two weeks has been a stren
uous time for the students of White
school. Practically every member of the
school and some of tiir adults have suf
fered with pink eye. While none of
the cases were serious enough to cause
permanent injury to the eyes, it was
very unpleasant while it lasted. There
is no accounting for the origin of the
trouble, but it proved highly contag
eous, the eye ball became very much
inflamed and the skin about the eye
took on a pink hue. Enterprise.
The common council met in special
session Friday evening for the trans
action of general business. All mem
bers were present. Minutes of pre
vious, meetings, inclimtng the Inst regu
lar and several specials were read and
Councilman Flvin of the judiciary
committee, reported that Attorney
McN'ary, suggested to the committee,
that the right of way controversy
existing between the city and E. S.
Porter, be settled by arbitration. The
matter under discussion is the crossing
of the city water mains in bringing
water to this city from the intake, five
mil1. up Silver creek. No action was
tukm o:i the suggestion at this meet
ing. Attorney C. E. Hons, Dr. C. W.
Keene and George Hubbs, part of the
Commercial club committee who are
attending to the details of tho eoming
of the Silver Falls Timbers eompany
mill in our midst, appeared before the
council with an ordinance which pro
vides for an auxiliary water system
which is to furniph water for the mill
ponds. Attorney Rosa explained the
contents of the ordinnnee after which
it was handed to the recorder, who was
by motion authorized to read the same
first and second times. The ordinance
wan then placed with the judiciary com
mittee. C'hay. I.. Wanning, engineer for the
Silver Vt.'; Timber company, volun
teered to p.'epare the plans and speci
f:cutu.i's for the auxiliary water cy-ti-in
TMliTit cost to the city. Apenai.
"One of the beauties of watching a
three-cushion billiard game is that youi
can see somebody make a point if you
hang around long enough. New York
" Americin."
Jefferson. Is Proud
of School Debaters
Jefferson is justly proud of the
progress made by the High school de
bating team and are expecting to car
ry off the honors of the next debate to
be held here April 8th. So far they
have met none able to defeat them anil
while it is evident that the debaters
have the ability yet they give the
greater credit to Professors Glass and
Lombard because of the earnest effort
and ability of tho professors in their
training of the young people. Those
composing the teams are, negative:
Kenneth Armstrong (leader), Milton
Mason and Hazel Freeman. Tho af
firmative: Mary Chute (lender), levant
T'easo and Carl Booth. The teams are
now reduced to but two each negative
Kenneth Armstrong and Milton .Mason;
affirmative Mary Chute and Levant
The debate to be held April Sth is
between Jefferson's affirmative tenm
and North Bend negative High School
team. Which ever is the winner will
meet Umatilla, for the State Champion
ship at Kugeno sometime the last of
May. These debates have aroused a
great interest in the High school and
no doubt is of much benefit to the
pupils participating in the work.
Under the leadership of Professor
Glass tho Jefferson High school has
made wonderful progress and all pa
trons of the schools grade and high,
are anxiously awaiting the efforts of
the school board to secure his services
for the next term of school.
Reviewing the general condition of
Jefferson and surrounding country can
report, little sickness and general air
of prosperity.
The potato growers received good
prices and had good yields. Among the
large growers are Mr. Thurston and Ter-
luine each having an acreage of 12 or
more and a yield of 300 to -100 bushels
per aero. One thing is to be consid
ered and should be heeded by all who
wish success in potato growing and that
is to procure such yields no small ones
are planted. The yield of corn on an
acreage of from 10 to .'SO acres was
from 40 to 70 bushels per acre.
Dr. Allen and Mr. Luny, who own a
largo prune orchard near here, have a
prospect of a bumper crop, and I pre
sume that Mr. Bens' fine .orchard of
prunes and peaches should be regarded
as of this section as he"is but 4 1-2
miles distant.
If one is desirous of viewing an
orchard of both prunes and peaches in
fine condition and especially that have
made a wonderful growth they should
not fail to see Mr. Bengs. Mr. David
Lnonys dairy herd of registered Gcrn
seys is doing fine this spring and it
better appreciated by seeing than hear
ing about.
The political atmosphere is but little
affected so far.
Some more permanent street improve
ment will soon be underway and ar
rangements are made, for the oiling of
all main traveled streets so when the
dusty times arrive no delay will force
our citizens to eat dust for a while.
The saw mill is operating with a full
force of men and exiects to continue
for an indefinite time.
Dallas Local News
(Cnpitil Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or.. Apr. 1 Mr. ud Mrs. R.
('. Craven, of Alhambrn, California, arc
in the city for an extended visit with
relatives and friends.
H. J. Elliott, manager of the Perry
dnle Flouring Mills, was a business vis
itor in Dallas, Thursd iy.
H. Hirscbherg, a prominent Independ
ence business man was a Dallas visitor
L. .1. Chapin, of Kalem. was in the
city on business the first of the week.
H. P. Boise, of the Capital Citv, was
a Dallas business visitor the first of,
the week Mrs. Boise owns l la r ire farm I
west of th city.
Mr. ami Mrs. Frank Morrell were
Sheridan visitors Wednesday. Mr. Mor
rell hns accepted a position with the1
Sheridan Lumber company and will)
move to the above city aext week.
V . 7". .
Great Clubbing Offers -.by
:al Journal,
the Daily Caoif
f A
17I7 Have made arrangements by which any subscriber of the
V V Ej CAPITAL JOURNAL, delivered by carrier in Salem, who
will pay for the paper six months in advance, at the regular rate,
$2.50, will receive without extra charge, the following publica
tions for one year:
The Northwest Farmstead, regular price, $1.00
Boys' Magazine, regular price, . . . 1.00
Today's Magazine, regular price . . . .50
Household Magazine, regular price, . . .25
Total of regular price, . . $2.75
REMEMBER these cost you nothing7 if you pay six months in ad
vance for the DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL by carrier in Salem.
Or you may have the following combination on the same lines if
you prefer it:
Today's Magazine, one year, and
McCall Magazine, one year, with two McCall pat
terns of your own selection, free.
Today's Magazine is a splendid publication- bigger and better
than ever before.
McCalPs Magazine is too well-known to need further introduction
it is growing bigger and better all the time.
Mail Subscribers 1 ei
bargains by paying one year's subscription at the regular rate of
$3.00 per year.
Call at the business office, or address
Kmmett Stnats, of Monmouth, was a
county seat visitor Monday.
Circuit Judge H. II. Belt accompinied
by court reporter, B. F. Barrett, went to
McMiunville, Thursday to hold a short
session of court.
W. L. Soehrcn returned Wednesday
evening from' a visit with relatives in
Ilillsboro and Portland.
Mrs. Miles Davis ts in Palem this
week visiting at the home of her son,
Claire Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Trncey moved to
Salem, Wednesday where they will re
miin for tho summer. Mr. and Mrs. H.
1. Price have rented the Trncey cot
tage and will move into it immediately.
Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Cosor returned
tiie first of the week from a short visit
with relatives in Halem.
Miss Jennie Museott visited at the
home of her sister, .Mrs. L. .). ( hapio
iu Salem the first uf the week.
Dr. O. I). Butler, of Independence,
was a county seat business visitor this
Ncattla, Wash., April 1. Two earth
quake shocks, tniiiiating from a point
about 30 miles northwest of N'
were registered on the University of
Washington scimnouraph. here yester
day. The fir.it started at 3:16 a. m. and
lasted 44 minutes. The second stnrte
at S:40 a. m. and lasted four minutes.
The Grain Bag
Situation In 1916
The total number of uraiu bags
bought in Calcutti to date for use on
the Pacific coast is estimated by bag
men at not to exceed 31,000,000. Last
year the total importations on tho
coast were .rr,00O,OOO bags. There is
a very small carry-over stock from
Inst yeir, if further purchuses of bags
will be necessary or other methods of
handling grain provided, even with a
smaller crop, which it is now thought
miv be -j per cent less than that of
lit l'.i.
In tho meantime, practically no busi
ness is jmssing in the bag market. Buy
ers in tne country are holding bick anil
sellers are not trying to force busi
ness. The nominal rpiotntion of Wal
la Walla is 15 cents. No local bags are
on sale, but that, is the estimated cost
of laying them down from Seattle or
some other center.
There his been much interest iu tiie
trade in the affairs of the steamer
King Malcolm. The vessels was char
tered to bring 32,000,000 yards of bur
lap to this coast to be made into bags.
Then the British authorities requisition
ed er at Calcutta ind ordered the
cancellation of the charter, on tie
grounds that steamer of thut size should
not be sent so far away from the
sphere of possible military needs. As
the King Malcont had begun landing,
however, the cinccllution order was
later rescinded and sho will be allowed
to proceed. It is surmised that after
sho discharges her burlap at San Fran
cisco sue will load with a munition car
go for the Orient.
The British authorities not only con
trol the shipments of bags nnil burlip
out of Cab utt:i, but also dictate the
ports to which the cargoes shall go. On
this subject tho New Vork Journal of
Commerce says:
"Bag manufacturers who have large
interests in the northwest are much
concerned regarding the elimination ef
Scuttle as a port uf entry for burlap
under the tentative importing plan that
is now before the British auhorities for
approval. San Francisco has been des
ignated as the port on tho west coast
through which burlip may como under
the importing arrangements iu its pres
ent form.
"Manufacturers of bags who receive
burlap via tho west const contend
that Seattln is a more important and
convenient pi ice for burlap to enter,
and it is understood that influence will
be brought at Washington with a view
to having Seattle either added to the
list. or. if only one iort of entry i to
ibe permitted on tho west coast, to have.
II Seattle selected instead of Bau Fran
cisco. According to reports current o
the market the other ports of entry pro
posed are New York, Boston md Phila
delphia. .New Orleans, a very impot-
Innt. Imilit. im hccii iimtipcit Thit irti.il
ill choosing the ports tiumcd was to
simplify the supcrvitMoii ot imports.-"
I.tt Claude Observer,
A car "f association hops (sold t
Louis l.achmuinl) were shipped from
this station recently. The car consisted
of I 7 I biiles of primes.
At a conference Ihis week at San
Francisco between ii number of tho hop
growers of t "no stale and Colouet Harris
Weir.atoek, State M irkot Commissioner,
a. eoiumittco was appointed to formu
late a jiIhii for co-operative harvesting
anil shipping of hops.
One of the last choice lots of hup
in this section was secured this week
by Henry I.. Bents for Eastern accounts
when he purchased the C, s. Arnold lot
of 77 bales at VI cents. Only a few
of this gride are now left in grower 'a
bands in the state.
There has beeu no activity the. past
week in the Oregon hop market, iu Cal
ifornia, however, there ha-vo been, num
erous sales at ateaily price M'm to i'J
cents. Only a few Oregon transfer
wer made.
Beer sales of February gained ne irly
9 per cent over the sales of the same
month Inst year, w hich is the only ho
ful sign that hop growers can discern
among the many discouraging condi
tions that now prevuil. Observer.
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.