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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JO' RNAL, SALEM, OREGON. THURSDAY. APRIL 20. 1916.
umm MS '
TE good friends
13 an' you'll be
with yourself and
vjcL-:j t-iwtitfc uveas
Foreign Relations Unsettle
.New York, April 15. The threaten
ing condition of our relations with Ger
many anil Mexico, coupled With unccr
tniuiy n. to their outcome, effectually
controlled stock exchange transactions.
All interests are tensely hoping fur a
mitisfactory solution of present differ
ences. The country is passing through
one of the most critical periods of ils
history, and the ndniiiiistnitioii, what
ever ils shortcomings may have been,
is entitled to loyal and patriotic sup
port in its foreign policies. It is unl'cn
Honable, unpatriotic anil extremely dan
gerous to embarrass the president by
harsh criticisms and uiilngouisins fur
political purposes, which should not at
this time become a victor in our for
deports from all parts of the coun
try indicate sustained business activity,
The steel industry continues to lend, the
home demand being the chief source of
activity. Railroads have been very
large purchasers of both equipment and
rails, orders for the latter having en
gaged the full capacity of some mills
until the middle of 1917 and later. The
revival of building In nearly all the
leading cities has also served to
strengthen the ilcinand for constructive
materials, new construction being re
ported 15 per cent ahead of last year.
Prices of steel are now so high thai
the upward movement appears to have
been pushed to the limit, ami in many
inslances further new business has been
deferred because costs become prohibi
tive, it is possible that the steel in
dustry is facing a temporary and ad
visable halt; yet excellent profits are
UKsurcd for some time to come by the
heavy contracts now held at high prices.
As for the more distant future the out
look is also promising. Peace would
bring li cessation of foreign war orders,
lint the importance of these has been ex
uggeriiled and lire not a large factor
when compared with domestic orders.
Moreover, when peace dues come war
onlcis will be. snpp'anted by orders fir
reconstruction work in the dcvu.n; led
districts. The mills of France and Bel
gium will need machinery promptly to
take the place of that destroyed or re
moved by war; while equipment for
railroads, bridges, etc., in considerao'e
volume will also be promptly needed;,
more promptly than can be 'satisfied by
their own impaired facilities. Further
more, our export trade is making grow
iug demands upon domestic mills, while
the prepared nc ,-s movement in tl
country will undoubtedly stiniu
lale activity in our shipbuilding, old
nance mid munition establishments,
(me of the most serious effects of the
wlieie and t
iVl iH .
war is its inflationary effect upon val-
lies, especially of commodities. Saner-
' beck 's London price index published on
April 1, stands at I.10.4, compared with
N7.!t just before the war. The rise in
March was 2.S, showing a small decline
! in vegetable foods, but a considerable
rise in meats. The largest advances
were in minernls anil the smallest in
, textiles. These changes correspond
'somewhat with our own fluctuations,
though more acute owing to the nearer
proximity of London to the war. Till!
effect of these high prices is now being
felt in rising costs 'for all lines of busi
ness; so that what with excessive price:!
for raw materials, advancing wages,
higher tuxes, elc, it is plain that the
extraordinary profits which some indus
trials have made are only temporary
and cannot be indefinitely maintained.
Ordinarily the activity which this coun
try is now experiencing might be ex
pected to continue until credit became
oveiexpanileil or buying power exhaust
ed; neither of which contingencies is in
sight. The musses in the l'nited States
are still prosperous, labor being well
employed at good wages in the east,
while in the west the farmer continues
to enjoy the proceeds of good prices for
, his products. As for the credit situa
tion, that seems exceptionally sound.
, The nationnl banks nt (lie lust call
showed resources of if l.'I.S,",S,0(i(I.O(l, or
20 per cent ahead of last vear; deposits
of I0,7!MI,0II0,IHI0. an increase of 25
per cent in a year, inn! loans an increase
of !lin,()(M),(mo. The total reserves of
the national bunks were iji2,2N7,OI)ll,li(l((. ,
or i(i!iy:i,(IO(l,000 in excess of legal re
quirements, nnil .t lOll.OOO.diio larger
than any previous surplus reserve.
Comptroller Willinnis is aullioritv for
the statement that "the national banks
of the country have never been in n
stronger position than they are at this
tune. ' '
The cautionary spirit developed in
business about a month ago is still pre
valent, as is proved in bank clearings,
which are running about :i() per cent In
10 per cent nhenil of last year; a smaller
rale than prevailed in the 'first two
months of the current year. Neverthe
less, the volume of business is still very
large, making full allowances for inflat
ed commodity and security values as
well as foreign nud domestic loans.
During the first three mouths of the
current year, total clearings in the l'ni
ted States were close upon ."i!t,llliO,000,
000, and actually about 50 per cent
ahead of Inst year. Kailrnad eai nines
continue to make excellent exhibits, .'12
roads in the third week of March re
porting an increase nf 2.". per cent,
gross, the gain being nnue due to the
growth of traffic than to increase of
rates. Attention is now being given to
lhc crop outlook, which thus far is un
satisfactory because of a late season
and the injury to winter wheat. It does
not follow, however, that a late season'
is a poor one, since nature has n ready
habit of making compeusullonit, ami a
backward spring is easilv offset by a
few warm days later on. ' The presiden
tial campaign is a factor that must be
taken into consideration. Thus far, it
has been completely overshadowed In
die vastly more important crisis with,
tiermany. The time, however, is np
preaching f,)r the national conventions
and political agitation of more or less'
intensity must be nnticipateil. The pres
ent congress, however, shows little dis
position t ,..,,.( ,1MV t'nrt,,r legislation
than what is most eiuphaticnllv de
manded by pnMic opinion. The labor
situation is still a source of considei able
r espet inllv the unreasonable de
mands of the railroad trainmen; who
are only one fifth of the railroad em
ployes; whose wages fiave increased
nearly 10 per cent in the last 10 years,
and whose demands will place an lidded
burden of about loil.OOO.OilO yearly up
on the Iran pollution lines. ' The' coal
strike has been averted, ami it is hoped
that some means of adiustment will be
found for the railroad dispute.
As to the 'future, we can. only advise
continued caution in making all new
cnininitiiients; notwithstanding the
many encouraging factors in our home
situation. The (iernian problem, the
Mexican problem ami the residential
camimign are all critical . elements of
doubt and serious business deterrents.
Favorable developments might start a
fresh Howard movement in the secur
ity markets, and unfavorable develop
ments would certainly ini(iate fresh
liquidation; in fact it would neeiii that
llicy are already being discounted.
Peace, of course, is coming cvcntnallv;
but neither side is yet ready for the
coiicossioiM that will be necessary, nnd
the end seems to be dreary mouths
away. Moreover, the uncertainties of a
long truce will hne to be endured be
fnro terms can be definitely roadie I
Attendance, Due to Weather,
Was Lightrarade rea
tures A Success
I The opening day at Portland is over,
I :uiil Portlands team starts the rare forjsjs
ihe pennant, trine toe cellar. J he hive
wanned, mil the way the Heavers were !
luiig was simply fierce, l.'l to 9. I
The wentiier was far from good, cold,1 .ns Angeles
raw ami threatening rain at every; Oakland ...
minute, and tiier.! was litlle in the home j Vernon ....
learn's work to stir the blood or bi'Hi'JiSalt I. like ..
iv.irinth and comfort to the Riverine Portland
and inconsolable H,.i00 t'ans as they s.twj,s;lri 1'rancseo
tlie scores ol the polygamy hunch cljmh
above tiie reach of
The combination of (lovernor Witay
coiuhe. Mayor Albee and the weather
clerk, that, or something else, was too
'much of a hoodoo, an. I McCredie's st lis
failed to show up from behind the
There was a big parade and lots of
noise, but this was on the down town
streets, and before the game.' There
it reminded one more of a funeral than1
a fiesto. but what's tiie use? "We have!
met the enemy," say the f ins, "and we
are theirs" for Ihis occasion only. The
pitchers were easy and the bull was
batted "promiscuous." liunny Uriel',
of the liees, was the Btar performer
with two homers.
The Score By Innings.
Salt Lake 0 2 0 4 1 0 II .1 0 III
Hits 0 2 0 2 1 0 4 5 014
Portland :i 0 (I II ! ! II 2 0- 9
Hits 2 I 1 0 2 2 0 ;i 11
Orr, (juinlan, lirief H,
Until, Shiiin, Murphy, Hamuli
Hughes, Speas 2, .Vaughn, Koutliworth
.'t, Wilie it. Struck out by Noyes 2, by
Hughes 4. liases on balls off Noyes 2,
off Hughes 7. Two-base hits, Hughes,
Ward, Soulhworth, Ryan, Speas, Wilie.
Home runs, lirief 2, Soulhworth. Sacri
fice hits, Hughes, Vaughn, Orr. Stolen
bases Shinu, Soulhworth 2, Stuinpf,
(.Million, Murphy. Hit by pitched balls,
Hannah, by Noyes, Wilie, Pisiier. Wild
pitches, Noyes llugher. Innings pitched,
by XojVes 5 runs 7, hits 5, at bit 10.
Charge defeat In Jligginbothum. Runs
responsible for, Xoyes ,'t, lliggiubotham
0, Hughes 0. Times of game, 2 hours,
25 minutes.. I'nipires Phyle and Doyle.
Crowd at Golf Course.
Sun Francisco, April 20. A htigh gal
lery flocked to the lugleside golf course
today when the semi-finals in the Cali
fornia women's championship 'began
with Mrs. A. R. Ponimar opposing Mrs.
Hubert Lnv and Miss I'M it li Chese
brough matched against Mrs. C. F.
The splendid golf plaved in the sec
ond round yesterday when they defeat
ed Mrs. Max Rothschild nnd Mrs. Don
ald Urn lit respectively, has placed Mrs.
Pomiuer ami .Miss Chesebroiigh in the
forefront of the contenders. They
were strong favorites today and it was
widely predicted tout, birring unex
pected upsets, they would meet in tiie
I'inuls for the tille tomorrow.
Opening Game at Denver.
Denver, Colo., April 20. With Wichi
ta, opposed to the Hears, the Western
league baseball season opened here to
day, (lames are also being played this
afternoon at St. Joseph, Lincoln and
No Professionals Allowed.
San Francisco, April 20. The forbid
ding professional pugilists from partici
pating in four round boxing boats must
be observed to the letter. This was the
notice served on boxing promoters to
day by Chief of Police While. Any
gloveniun known to be n professionnl
will be absolutely barred. While de
clares the law iias been completely ig
iiored by tiie promoters recently.
Moran Holds Out.
New York, April 20. Frank Moran
is holding out tod ly for percentage of
gate receipts privileges in addition to
a JO,iuio flat guarantee for a fight
with .lack Dillon here.
Maseott to Box Hughes.
Portland, Or., April 20. Billy Mas
cott, of Portland, and Pert Hughes, of
out of the unprecedented international
chaos which this war has created. Our
relations with (lerniany and Mexico
transcend all oilier factors. The sub
marine cvisis seems to become more unit
more acute and grave. No one can fore
see the outcome, mm a rupture would
almost seem imminent. The nation must
exercise patience, firmness nnd reason
ill demanding its rights; not embarrass
nig too president ny Minnow rrn icisins ,
for political cftect, but plainly reveal
iug the sentiment of the country nnd j
supporting him lis a unit in defensive
measures. Ileurv Clews
With every 50c package
Vancouver, B. ('., bantamweights, have
been'matched to box here before the
Beaver Athletic club Mav 3.
Portland, Or., April '.'O. Harstad and
Roche probably will be the 1'ortlant!
battery in today's Coast league game.
Hall and Hannah most likelv will nffi-
! i?y- orl "
iate tor Silt Lake, it was announcer.
where between 41,000 and 10.000.
! Watchin? the Scoreboard
Pacific Coast League Standing.
W. 1,. Pet.
Kl 4 .711
10 5 .00"
5 7 .417
(i n .4(io
i; io -.:i7.
At Portland Salt Lake
At Oakland Oakland. 2; Veraon, 0.
At T.os Angeles l.os Angeles. ."; San
Vernon appears to have stubbed its
toe in running up against that Oak
Even with Ness, fnmous- Poston
Braves "seventy-five" on the hill, tin
Tigers could not quell the Oaks, while
Povd held Vernon to six hits and no
"Tl's a long way up from the base
ment, it's a long way to go," chant tin
Seals. It's the latest version of tie
Urnwn, of the Reals, lasted until tW
third against T.os A-eles, when Ellis,
Holes, Itogg nnd .Maggert swatted snine
ly nnd two Angeles frisked over the
Hog, of the Angels, worked nine in
nings without drawing a long breath
and when the janitor began cleaning up.
the score was T.os Angeles. 5; San Fran
Hen vers fought bravelv against a
chill drizzle and against the Oaks while
about 9.000 fans mused on the sad snec
tacle. When it was seven to seven TTic
ginbothntn encountered a biffing bee
that knocked nbout a dozen syllables
off his nnme and left the ducks a mere
inanimate mass, with the count 1.1 to 0
at the finish.
MeCreilie, however, declares that he
will yet live to trample the Salt Lake
T?eos in the mire, nnd to that end he will
put one of his II carat pitchers into the
The Uraves' pitchers were eccentric
and Philadelphia landed a win
ning margin by hitting safely a'fter
passes had been distributed.
T)nily Cilont The Brooklyn trolley
dodgers took those (.limits into a cor
ral 7 to . Hush, 'twas Brooklyn's
first win of the vear.
The Highlanders, with Morkjo, a Tex
as league rookie, on the mound, lashed
Philadelphia to the chariot wheels and
grabbed a lead in the American league
The Athletics made some of the choic
est errors ever seen. Oldrinc. Pick am'
Witt starring in this particular.
Victor Point News
(Capital Journal Special Service. )
Victor Point. Ore., April 20. Hoy
Jones, Jacob and Alexander Doerfler
sold hogs to F. Decker Wednesday.
The Bye Brothers are making some
great improvements on the J. Hunt
farm. Besides their summer fnllow
they expect to pat in 10 acres of corn
and 10 acres of potatoes.
Martin Doerfler, Jr.,' in getting to be
an expert, running his new Ken.
Frank and Harry Riches are getting
their corn ground ready. They will
put up a new silo this fall and are fig-
uring pretty strong on investing in
pure bred cattle and sheep. Take off
your hats to the Hiches Brothers,
j Mr. nnd Mrs. Ttoss Condit, of Auiiis
i vUle, were guests at the McClellon
1 I awn fan,, e 1, e. l-i for the F ..1
.an ii i. ii in n i oik ..ii, iv ior on rout
Jlr. Hov (nlilioiis leaves the .Mellow
1 Branch tann, owned liv -Mr. A. tlmlm-i
ers, Ihe pioneer short horn breeder. Mr.
t naimers won nnue prizes in in i; than
any breeder on the coast, including the:
Panama Pacific and state fairs, prohnh-1
Iv on account ot
i eluhave M;;bbo,lsUSneS Will Go
I t ier ha
leave but .fvi is
more than what he
Andrew Fisher motored
in a Brrsco one dav last
tienry i.tcuiy noiigen tnrougii tne in- pvnr on uie uiuioi ur rue primary etec
lle burg Sunday in his Dodge. tion as a candidate for the republican
F. Doerfler shipped a fine Duroc hog nomination for the office of president
to Washington last week.
The C. P. Drnnialie club is very busy
practicing "The dir! Front the L.
Two Unterrified file for
fifTipo in Mnrinn fnnnrv ' u''rMn '";." S'''1,
UUllC 111 IMdliUU VUUHlJf.jecttons to having his nnme placed on'
(Continued From Page One.)
tent ion will be given all work of tiie
office." Percy M. Varney, "Tnforce
meet of 1 iws as 1 find them." Ransom
Woolery, "A careful, fenrless and im
partial enforcement of the Inw."
For constable, Silverton district. Vote
for one. A. F, Siic.cral.
For constable, Stavton district. Vote
for one. Henry Smith.
For justice of the peace, Salem dis
trict. Vote for one. Robert C. Wygant.
"The poor man's court. I will keep
For justice of the peace. Stavton dis
1 Iri. t. Vole for one. ,1. H. Crier.
sfc )c ae ae afs ae 3c ae sfc sfe &
Chicago. Six children and $50 wortl
of second-hand furniture were listed Vol
taxation by A. I.. Angolitch, who wnf
greatly relieved when his " property
Frankfort, Ky. .T. M. rratty, who
hit a mild mule with a whip and .then
stopped said mule's heels has been ib
nied damages for the kick, the court
ruling that he had "courted injury."
New York. Sammy Wandraff, aged
22 months, fell from n fourth story
window ami hit the pavement 73 fee
below and came up smiling. Doctor;
couldn't find even a bruise on him.
Hot Springs. Ark. Thirty-six dnys of
fasting, which culminated in three days
of continuous hiccoughing, ended the
life of J. li. Slratton, former member
of the Canadian parliament.
Pan Francisco. The California work
ing men's compensation law knows no
lunch hour. The state industrial ac
cident commission thus ruled when it
awarded J. S. Chalmers $:i:!7 for an in
jury during an hour when Chalmers had
taken time off to eat.
Building of New Mill
Helps Silverton's Growth
(Capitil Journal Special Service.)
Silverton. Or., April 20. Since the
Silver Falls Timber company's mill has
become an assured f.ict, there seems to
have a number of other industries
bobbed up, causing as much supposition
nd excitement aa di.l the .first talk of
the mill. Now the loganberry manu
factory, the big Weyerhauser Lumber
company's mill, and the rich aluminum
mines right at the edge of our little city
is being discussed by every one either
directly or indirectly interested. A
mining expert has been here and states
that there is aluminum in the soft rock
interlaid with the volcanic ash that cov
ers a vast area lying south and east of
this city. Should this indeed be true
and the talk of the other industries ma
terialize Silverton would soon be the
center of attraction, in.l that the boom
iias already started is manifested in the
activities' iii real estate business, and
the many strangers seen oa the streets.
Mrs. A. Lega rd has rented her house
near the old university to a Mr. Wy
l.iad, a contractor of Portland, who will
move his family here the last of the
The members of the Sons of Norway
and the l'nited Lutheran Young Peoples
society met at the W. O. W. hall last
Saturday evening to surprise Mr. and
Mrs. Hugo Haaland. This was a very
enjoyable .iffair and a large number of
tiie friends were present. A bounteous
lunch was served and two nice gilts
were, presented this young couple.
The members, of the senior class of
the high school presented the play,
"The Hoodoo' at the opera house last
Friday night. The presenting of a play
near the close of the school year has be
come an annual custom, .mil tiie class
of lOHi may well be proud of their suc
cess as these young people were ex
ceptionally good in all their parts. The
opera house was simply packed with an
audience that appreciated this interest
ing comedy. The time passed betwees
lets is always enjoyed listening to mu
sic rendered by Coolcy's orchestra and
on this occasion the solos sang by
Claude P. Slade were much enjoyed by
Mrs. Floyd lloyington, of Salem,
spent the last of the week with Silver
Ralph Service, who is a student of the
Cniversity of Oregon, is enjoying a
short vacation under the home roof.
Mrs. C. M. Wray was a guest of
friends .it Portland from Tuesday un
til Saturday of the past week.
Nve Bristol's friends will be glad to
learn that he has secured a good posi
tion with the Northwestern Flectric Co.
lie recently completed a business course
at a business college in Portland.
Among those from Silverton to at
tend the New York Symphony orchestra
concert in Portland were: Mrs. Mary
Huge, Miss Ksther Mace, Miss Inez
Hickel lad Carl Rogers.
Miss llcrnice llartninn spent the
week end vacation with her cousin, Ha
zel Hartniaii, nut at the C. 1), Hurt
man ranch near Scoffs Mills.
J. A. Hicks, of Woodburn, was vis
iting Silverton friends the last of the
Mrs. J. J. Moe is enjoying a visit
from her sisler. Mrs. L. L. Baltimore, of
Albany, this week.
'I'he Misses Fr luces nnd Louise Ad
ams were guests of Portlninl a few days
Dan lliuuner was over from Salem
to spend Sunday with his sister Mrs.
Fie. I King.
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Henjum are
I he proud parents of a fine little son
'"" ive.l at their home on S.itunlav,
Mrs. Allard and sou Winston, of '
Townscnd, spent the week end at the I
, . . ,.,' ,' ' 1
Dr. Hlnekerbv home.
un rrunary Ballot
The supreme court decided yesterday'
that Charles Hughes' name should an-
ot I uited States. Secretary Olcott
will accordingly comply with the
terms ot the decision which was hand-
e.l down utter an argument on the writ
ot .mandamus brought by Wallace Me
laimmt of Portland. Hughes sent a
personal letter to Sectary Olcott and
tne tut lot Hint on tins showing Olcott
refused to place the name on the ballot
until the writ of mandamus nnd the re -
suiting order was made in the supreme
court. The supreme court will hand
a written opinion iu the matter
GET THEM OF
CIO K. Commercial St.
TO REACH VERDICT IS
First Ballot Six to Six and 30
Hours Later Stands 5 to 7
The jury in Ihe case of the state
against Rex Turner charged with mis
appropriation of state monev was un
able to agree on a verdict and reported
their disagreement to Judge Kelly at
9:.'1() last night and were discharged.
The first ballot of the jury stood six
for conviction and six for acquittal and
after thirty hours deliberation the jury
stood seven for conviction nnd five for
acquittal and with this hopeless dead
lock it was tinallv decided that further
leliberations were useless.
District Attorney Ringo stated this
morning that both the case of Hex
Turner and Clove Sinipkins who is
jointly indicted with Tnrner, would be
continued until the next term of tho
circuit court. -Mr. Ringo said that most
of the jurors of the present panel had
either heard the evidence presented or
were disqualified by reason of their
being excused in the selection of the
Turner jury nnd that another panel of
about 80 men must be'drawn to try the
case this term of court. Since the pres
ent time is a busy one with the farm
ers of the county, it would be an in
justice to draw them from their work
at this time to make them serve on a
jury. Also Judge Kelly will open court
in Albany April 28 and it is not prob
able that both cases could be finished
by that time.
The attorneys in the case met for a
conference this morning and in view of
the circumstances agreed to a postpone
ment of the cases until the July term
of the circuit court.
Thinks Willamette Valley
Wonderful, and Oregon
In Senator Burton's party who visit
ed this city last night was Hon. K. D.
Cole until recently a member of con
gress from Ohio.
Mr. Cole is looming up as a statesman
of national reputation. He was recent
ly engaged in campaigning in Pennsyl
vania and has just come up from Cali
fornia to assist Senator Burton in the
Mr. Cole is an orator of unusual abil
ity and a personal friend of Jesse Hit
her, with whom he was formerly asso
ciated in an Ohio college.
The ex-congressman is a great admir
er of the Pacific coast. He has made
several trips to Oregon nud says his
ndmiration for this region increases
with each successive visit.
With what are you most impressed
in Oregon! was asked Mr. Cole.
"The wonderful agricultural resour
ces of this state still undeveloped," he
replied promptly. "I have traveled
through every state in the union and
I regard the AVillnmette valley one of
the most productive regions in thi
nation. You are capable of supporting
millions of people lu-ie under a proper
system of tillage.
"The greatest resources nnd the most
enduring rs the productivity of the soil.
This valley will. yield abundantly for
centuries to come.
"I am particularly Impressed with
the variety of products which can be
grown here. AVe are greatly limited in
Ihe east in the character of our crops
due largely to climatic conditions. But
here almost an infinite variety of
fruits, cereals and other vegetation can
"The loganberry is a new fruit to
me, but one which has many merits nnd
destined to become of great value. It
has a better flavor than grape juice and
my impression is that the grape juice
brand of politician will graduallv lie
supplanted by the bibler of loganberry
heverage. ' '
Mr. Cole was asked to give his im
prwssion of Oregon scenery viewed from
nn.l...int ot an easterner,
" our scenerv Is fascinating
'"'wriptinn. ho .-am. u ill. am u len
"r.vlln employed i.o poetic license when
1 .!, of "Wl.ore roll, the OmiTm,
j and knows no sound save his own das
We have traveled for hours tli'ongh
your forests of stately trees. I was
a member for severity years of the com
mittee on agriculture in congress. We
had jurisdiction over the forest reserves
and as I recall Oregon has the great
est supply of timber of any state in the
' trt pntifliirvntlnn ni t ml i.rtinn t !a
Hmt tm motui,u of ndininisteriiig the
, forests should be modified. There is
too ,ml,,h tlipi,. Conservation is all'
ri(,hr, llllt it shoillll Ponsl.rv(1 nli ,
wivst1, T)l;3 R(,,ierntlon has a right to
' ,,e rno,lcts of vour forests and thev
,ilnl,i.i . j, .' nr,ecte,T as to nor-
mit their waste.
! no,,P that a more liberal policy
mav ho inaugurated that will give you
full ,,n,ss t0 tll0 xw nf thp r,lri,r,
1 0ssinti.ll to th(? development of vour
i uv ..i,fi ,.,. v
-.,. ,.,,,i,.;.,u ,.,,. 'ii.
are all on -sucti tnngnitieent s--alo as to
charm a visitor from the level lands of
the Mississippi valley.
"Oregon is popular in Ohio as a state
for home building. Many of our people
are citizens of your state nnd thev not
only seem content, but thev look it."
Tt is said that "beauty unadorned
adorns the niost." but that didu.'t npply
to the Columbia hiirhvvny when tWo
salesgirls were scattered ulong it.
CLASSIFIED ADVXKTISINQ 1ATXI
Bate per word New Today:
Eack insertion, per word ., 1
One week (6 insertions), per wordfa
One month. (24 insertions), per word 17
The Capital Journal wiU not be re
sponsible for more than one insertion
(or errors in Classified Advertise
ment. Bead your advertisement the
first day it appears and notify as im
mediately if it contains an error.
Minimum ehirge, ISO.
PHONE 937 For Wood sal.
WANTED Drv cowb and strippers.
Phono 1425-M. Apr21
FRONT APARTMENTS Ground floor
491 N. t'ottige. tf
PLOWING WANTF.D Lot or acreage.
t'liouc i!SU4J'J. Apr20
FOR RENT SIGNS For sale nt Cap
ital journal oiiice. tf
FOlt SALE Brood sow, about ready to
farrow, l'uone 11-i-JJ. AprL'O
NICE HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS
Near city hall. Phone 47. tf
FOlt RENT Houses from $5 to $20
per month, l'uone 20o4-J. Apr22
WANTED Wood cutters to cot whita
fir wood, $1.50 per cord. Phone 692.
COMPLETE HOUSEHOLD GOODS
For gale. 415 North 23rd street.
WATCH FOUND Saturday, owner call
9G0 North High and prove property.
FOR TRADE 1-2 acre in city for 5
passengcr Ford. Address J, care of
Journal. Apr 20
FURNISHED house for rent, 7 rooms,
modern, 642 N. High. Inquire at 660
N. High. May5
WELL DECOMPOSED FERTILIZER
For roses and lawns. Call phone
FOR SALE 10 acrec well improved,
part in fruit, 2 miles out. Wm. Lorek,
Route 2. Apr23
WANTED To buy Mohair. East Sa
lem Tannery, 25th and Oak streets.
Phone 2160-M. tf
FORD FOR SALE Cheap. Call 475
South 17th street, or phone 1156-J.
A. E. Willson. Apr20
WANTED A carpenter to build
house and take land for pay. Address
J, care Journal. Apr20
FOR SALE 6-year-old mare, weight
1260, at Salem Feed Barn, Wednes
day and Thursday. Apr20
RELIABLE PARTIES Would like pi
ano for the care of it. 365 North
High. Phone 635. Apr22
WANTED TO BCV 12 or 15 young
sheep, slate price. W. M. Schuett,
Route 2. Phone 8F23. Apr22
I BUY ACCOUNTS Bills, notes or
judgments of any kind anywhere.
W. T., care Journal N-941. Apr22
WANTED Will pay cash rent for 4 or
5 'lcres of good potato land. Must
be cheap. Address Journal C-50. MayS
GOING EAST. And offer for quick
sale full set furniture cheap tnis
week. 645 Statesman street. Apr20
FOR SALE 100 stands bees, mostly
golden Italians in good condition,
cheap. P. O. 2i)2, Independence, Ore
WANTED A middle aged housekeeper
who does not object to children, light
work. Inquire at 190 South 14th
street. ' tf
WANTED Experienced girl for gen
eral housework. No other need ap
ply. Mrs. Harry Clay, 270 North 13th
street. " tf
FOR SALE 3V half truck Studcbaker
wagon. Will trade for heavier wagon,
cordwood or 6tumpage. 2786 Lee.
Phone 1322-J. tf
MONEY TO LOAN On farm or im
proved city property. Inquire C. Z.
Randall, 303 Salem Bank of Com
merce Bldg. Apr2l
WHITE ROCKS An egg striin of ex
hibition quality. 15 egga by parcel
post for $1.50. Imperial Egg Farm,
Route 3, Salem. tf
FOR RENT Business block room, size
18x80 feet. 407 State Btreet. In
quire at 403 State. Thone 1009.
Maurice Klinger. tf
LOST Small purse, containing gold
and gold ring, also a receipt bearing
the owner's mine. Leave at Journal
office. Reward. Apr22
CHOICE ROSES Shrubs and all kinds
of fruit trees, cheap, to clean out
stock. Jones' nursery, rear of the
armory. Phone 413. Aur24
MELWOOD Cleaning and Pressing
l'arlors and dressmaking by experi
enced ladv All work guaranteed.
2590 Fair Grounds Road, Apr25
QOAT AND SHEEP SHEARING By
np to date power equipment. List
your orders at Snlem Fuel Yards.
Phone C29. Dcnsmore & Fresia. tf
FOR SALE At a sacrifice, two stock
ranches close to live county seat
town. One "Oil nnd the other nearlv
1,000 acres. Address 1! 30, care of
DO YOU WANT A saloon that's
mnking money, and in good location,
located in Minneapolis and St. Ptul,
Minnesota, we have it, write, tell us
what you want, l'nited Brokerage
& Trades Co., :hni St. Paul Arcade,
St. Paul, Minn. Apr2()
WANTED Two young single men to
travel with ntnnager as salesmen.
Bright, energetic country men or
school teachers preferred. State age
and previous employment. Good nd
vancement for r i jjh t ptrty. Salnry
nn.l expenses. Answer Capital Journ
al No. I0-J. April)