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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1916)
Daily Capital Journal's Classified Advertising Page
RATES FOR ADVERTISEMENTS: One Cent per wovd for the first insertion. One-Half Cent per word for each successive subsequent insertion
Co., 220 N. Liberty
Phono 2fi3. A com
plete line of -Electric
Supplies and fixtures
CHEEKY WlT WOOD SAW We lire
and pay taxes in Salem. Let Salem
people Baw your wood. Phone 269.
Alas 11. tut. . L. Keister, Wa
BALEM SCAVENGER Charles Sooa,
proprietor. Garbage and refuse of all
g kinds removed on monthly contracts
mt reasonable rates. Yard and cess
pools cleaned. Office phone Main
247. Residence Main 2272.
FOR RENT Pine opening for room
renting or board and rooming busi
ness; seven to fourteen rooms, two
blocks from post office. Specially
favorable terms to suitable party
See William Fleming, Bayne build
SALEM WATER COMPANY Office
corner Commercial and Trade streets
For water service apply at office.
Bill payable monthly in advance.
WEBB b CLOTJGH CO. C. B. Webb.
A. M. Clo:i"h morticians and funeral
directors. Latest modern methods
known to the profession employed.
499 Court St. Main 120, Main D888.
BIGDON-RICHARDSOiN CO. Funera
directors and undertakers, 252 North
High street. Day aud night phone
DR. O. L. SCOTT Graduate of Chiro
practic's Fountain Head, Davenport,
Iowa. II you have tnea everymmg
nd got no relief, try Chiroprac
tic spinal adjustments and get well
Office 406-7-8 U. 8. National Bank
Building. Phone Main 87. Residence
OREGON SCHOOL OR NEUROLOGY
T Unhhnrr! Ill, Iff Salem All
drugle'ss methods taught. Flora A.
.Brewster, M. u., oean, private pa
tients 1 to 5 p. m. Phone 2124R. tf
SEDUCED FREIGHT RATES To and
from all points, east, on all houshold
goods, pianos, etc. Consolidated car
load service. Capital City Transfer
Company, agents for Pacific Coast
Forwarding company, 161 South Com
asereial street, Phone Alain
Money to Loan
ON Good Beal Estate Security.
THOS. K. FORD
Over Ladd ft Basil Bank, Salem, Oregon
CITT AlTD FARM LOANS Any a
mount; low rates; promptly closed
attractive pre-paying privileges. I
iave 5 Mi per cent insurance money
to loan on Salem business and resi
dence property. Thos. A. Roberts,
3600 U. o. JMal '1 cans umg.
sIONEY TO LOAN I have made ar
rangements for loaning eastern
money, will make very low rate of
interest on highly improved farms.
Homer H. Smith, room tf Aicuornacs
Bid;., Salem, Ore., Phone 96.
DR8. B. H. WHITE and B. W. WAL
TON Osteopathic physicians and
serve specialists. Graduate of Amer
ican school of Osteopathy, Kirksville,
Ifa. Pint ffradtiAiA and sDecialixed in
nerve diseases at Los Angeles college
Treat acute ana enronio diseases.
Consultation free. Lady attendant
Olfiee 005 500 U. S. National Bank
Building. Phone 859. Residence 346
Noth Capital street. Phone &
STOVES REBUILT AND REPAIRED
50 years experience. m
Depot National and American, fence
gizes 26 to 58 in. high.
' Paints, oil and varnish, etc.
Loganberry and hop hooks.
Kilm Fence and Stove Works. 250
' - -- St, Phone 124. I
Yoo ( r-&V -IgfUvT TH6 GAS ld- "x. V kbooT THAT "
WILL EXCHANGE Equity in house
and store building on 2 lots for un
incumbered close in lot. Address W.
K enre Journal. oi't20
DB MOLAT COMMANDER Y, No. 5, K. T.
Regular conclave fourth Friday In eacl
mouth at 8 o'clock p. m,, In MasonU
Temple. Sojourning Sir Knights art
courteously invited to meet with us
Lot L. Pearce, E. C, Frank Turner
SALEM HUMANE SOCIETY D. D. Keeler
president; Mrs. Lou Tlllson, secretarw
All canes of cruelty or neglect of dumt
animals should be reported to the
secretary for Investigation.
SALEM LODGE No. , A. F. A. M.
Bttited communications first Fridtfy In
euch month at 7 :80 p. m. In the Masonic
Temple. Chas: McCarter, W. M. ; a Z
9NITED ARTISANS Capital Assembly.
No. 84, meets every Wednesday at 8 p. m
In, Moose hall. C. O. Mutlock, M. A.;
C. A. Vibbert, secretary, Crown Drug
store, 338 State street.
A. O. D. W. Protection Lodge N. 2,
Meets every Monday evening at 8 In th
McCornack hall, oorner Court and Libert
streets, A. B. Aufrance. M. W. ; 8. A.
McFadden, recorder; A. L. Brown,
financier; R. B. Duncan, treasurer.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD Meet everj
Friday night at 8 o'clock In McCsrnacl
block. A. J. Swelnlnk, C C ; L. S. (Jeer
clerk, S07 Court Street Phone 593.
CENTRAL LODGE, No. 18, K. of P. Me
Cornack building. Tuesday evening ot
each week at 7 :3U. C. E. Harbour, C. C. ;
W. U. Gllson, K. of R. and S.
B. N. of A "Oregon Grape Camp," No
1.100, meets every Thursday evening Is
McCornack building. Court and Liberty
streets ; elevator. Mrs. Sylvia Scbaupp
171U Market, oracle; Mrs. Melissa Per
sons, recorder, 1206 North Commercial
BODRON COUNCIL, No. 1, R. AS. M
tared assembly first Monday in eacs
mouth, Masonic Temple. N. V. Rasmus
sen, Thrice Illustrious Master ; Glenn C
SALEM COUNCIL NO. 2022 Knights ana
Ladles of Security Meets every 2nd and
4th Wednesday each month nt Hum
Hull. Visiting members are Invited ti
attend. B. F. Walton, financier, 480 8
PACIFIC LODGE No. 50, A. F. & A. M
Stated communications third Friday
In each month at 7 :30 P- m. In tht
Masonic Temple, Hal V. Uolam, W. M. :
Ernest H. Cboate, secretary.
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA Ore
gon Cedar Camp. No. 0240, meets ever
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock In Mc
Cornack hall, corner Court and Libert
streets. Elevator service. Geo. Reinohl
V. C.i J. A. Wright. Clerk
ROOSEVELT WANTS WAE.
(Woodburn Independent, Rep.)
This year congress has appropriated
li4U,000,000 for the armv and navy
We aro spending $100,000,000 more for
preparedness this year than the annual
appropriation for army aud navy of
any nation on earth prior to the huro'
pean war. The plan for next year is
an increased appropriation of fl.iO,
000,000, making a total of 800,000,
000. This is whnat Roosevelt has been
demanding, and now he wants war.
It is altogether likely he wants to do
feat Hughes so that either he or Root
will be tho nominee in 1920, knowing
that if Hughes is elected he would be
renominated beyond a doubt.
Rub Pain Right Out With
Small Trial Bottle of Old
uSl Jacob's Oil."
Rheumatism is ''pain" only.
Not one case in fifty requires inter
nal treatment. top drugging! Rub
soothing, penetrating "St. Jacobs Oil"
right into your sore, stiff, aching
joints, and relief comes instantly. "St.
Jacob's Oil" is a harmless rheumatism
liniment which never disappoints and
can not burn the skin.
Limber up! Quit complaining! Get
a small trial bottle of old, honest '8t.
Jacobs Oil" at any drag store; and in
just a moment you 11 he free from
rheumatic pain, soreness -ind stifiV'ss.
Don't suffer! Relief awai.s you. "St.
Jacob's Oil" is just is tfocd fo sol
atia, nenralgia, lnmbag), backache,
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY. OCT. 21, 1916.
Department Experts Explain
How to Make Potato Bread
Washington, 1). C, Oct. 21. Excel
lent bread can bo made by using three
pounds of boiled und ninshed potato
and 2 Vi pounds of good bread flour, ac
cording to the baking specialists of
the U. S. department of agriculture.
The bread" so compounded has a rich
brown crust and tender elastic crumb.
It has an appetizing odor and a very
agreeable taste, which is preferred hy
many to' that of bread made wholly
from flour. When inado according to the
directions given below, potato bread
contains iiuJft mineral matter, fiber,
and moisture, but otherwise, in compo
sition and nutritive value, is practical
ly the same as ordinary bread. ItB high
er moisture content helps to keep it
fresh several dnys longer than ordi
nary bread, in localities where there is
a surplus of potatoes or where they
are cheap, poluto bread costs less to
make than all-flour bread. This would
prove an excellent way In which to
utiliize cull iotatnos. Even, however,
where the-'relative market prices of po
tatoes and flour are such that there is
no economy in substituting potato for
flour, the individual flavor and keep
ing quality of potato bread make it
desirable as a variant in the family diet
Potato bread as known abroad is
made generally with potato f lour, about
10 parts of this commonly being used
with 90 parts of wheat flour or a mix
ture of rye and wheat flours. As potato
flour and dried Hitato flakes are not
accessible to tho American housewife,
the specialists conducted a series of
successful experiments in using boiled
potatoes with flour.
It was found that n mixturo of boiled
potatoes and wheat flour, in the propor
tions given in the accompanying reci
pes, gave n very desirable loaf, a trifle
smaller than that made from all flour,
but wholesome and nutritious. Figured
to a basis of equal moisture content,
the boiled potato would represent 2
per cent and the Hour 7."i per cent of
The following methods for making
potato bread, worked out in the baking
laboratory, are recommended:
Potato bread straight dough meth
od. For four one pound loaves, the fol
lowing ingredients are required.
3 pounds of boiled and peeled pota
toes. 2(4 pounds of good bread flour.
3 level tablespoonsfuls of sugar.
1(4 level tablespoonftils of salt.
2 cakes of compressed yeast.
4 tablesioonfuls of lukewarm water.
Wash thoroughly and boil in their
skins about 12 potatoes of medium size.
Cook them until they are very tender.
Drain, peel, and mash them while hot,
being careful to leavo no lumps. Allow
the mashed potato to cool to 80 degrees
P. or until lukewarm. To 3 pounds (3
solidly packed -pint cupfuls) of the
mashed potato, add the yeast, which has
been rubbed smooth in a cup with 3
tablespoonfuls of lukewarm water. To
get all the yeast, rinse the cup with
the remaining tablespoonfnl of water
anil add this also to the potato. Next
adil the salt, sugar, and about 4 ounces
of the flour, (1 scant half pint of sift
ed flour). Mix thoroughly with the
hand, but do not add any moro water
at this stage.
Cover the mixing bowl to avoid the
formation of a crust on lop and place
out of the way of drafts to rise, where
the temperature can not fall below 80
degrees F. or be much higher than 88
degrees F. Where the housewife has
no thermometer, she should see that
the dough in all the risings is kept
moderately warm, but not up to blood
heat. Any water used in mixing the
dough should be moderately warm, but
by no means hot. This sponge, if kept
at the proper temperature, should, af
ter two hours, become quite light.
To this well-risen sponge, which now
will be found to be quite soft, add the
remainder of the flour, kneeding thoro
ughly until a smooth and elastic dough
has been formed. The dough must be
very stiff, since the boiled jiotato con
tains a large amount of water which
causes the dough to soften as it rises.
Do not add wnter to the dough unless
it is absolutely necessary to work in the
flour. Set the dough back to rise again
temperature at about 80 degrees Fahren
heit, until it has trebled in volume,
which will require another hour or two.
Then divide the dough into four approx
imately equal parts, reserving a tiny
lump weighing 2 or 3 ounces for an
"indicator." Shape the sample into a
ball and press it into the bottom of a
small tumbler with straight sides. The
glass should be slightly warmed. Note
the volume of the ball of dough in the
tumbler and mark the glass at twiee
Mold the f ur portions into loaves
and place in greased pans which have
been slightly warmed. Place the glass
containing the "indicator" beside the
paus and let all rise, under proper tem
perature, the loaves in the oven and
bake at a good, steady heat (400 to 425
degrees Fahrenheit) for 45 minutes.
To Test Oven.
Where uo oven thermometer is at
I hand, a convenient test ill be to put
la tcaspoonful of flour in an earthen
dish in the oven. If this flour becomes
light brown evenly throughout in five
I minutes time, the oven is right for bread
(baking- If the flour scorches in that
I time, the oven is too hot.
I . Potato Bread Sponge Method.
i For four one-pound loaves are rcquir-
3 pounds of boiled and peeled pota
toes. 2 1-4 pounds of good bread flour.
3 teaspoonf ula of sugur.
1 1-2 level tablespoonfuls of salt.
1 cake compressed yeast.
4 tablespoonfuls of water.
Boil, peel, and mash the potatoes as
directed in the straight dough method.
In the evening take 1 1-2 pounds, or 2
1-2 solidly packed halt-pint cuptuls, ot
the cool mashed potato, add to it the
salt, 4 ounces ot Hour (1 scant half pint
cupful) and the yeast rubbed smooth
with the water, reserving one spoonful
to rinse the cup.-
In the morning, add the remainder
of tho potato, the sugar, ond.tlie rest
of the flour. Knead thoroughly until a
smooth and verv stiff dough is formed
After working the dough, et it to rise
according to the directions given for the
second rising under the straight dough
method. Thereafter handle the dough
exactly in the same way as is given un
dor the straight dough method.
Potato Bread Rolls.
Very good rolls can be mude from a
smaller mixture of boiled potatoes and
flour by Adding shortening and sugar.
The following proportions will yield one
dozen small rolls.
8 ounces of boiled and peeled potatoes.
It ounces of sifted of sifted flour.:
l-3jake of compressed yeast.
3-4 level tcaspoonful of salt.
2 tablespoonfuls of lukewarm water
2 tablespoonfuls of sugar.
2 tablespoonf uls of butter.
Two tablespoonfuls of powdered
milk, will greatly improve the quality
of the rolls. Although milk itself or
cream mav be used, it must he home
in mind thnt they will increase the liq
. uid content.
I Boil, peel and mash the potatoes as
directed in bread making. Add in order
to this the salt, the powdered milk, (if
! used) the yeast flour. Let this mixture
; stand at a temperature of ahout no do
1 grees Fahrenheit until the dough begins
, to collapse. Add to this sponge the bnt
ter, the sugar, anil the remainder of the
flour to make a very stiff dough. Knead
thoroughly until a smooth dough which
is no longer stiekv has been formed
Set back to rise ugain, and when the
dough has trebleii in volume, knead
lightly, form into small balls and place,
not too close together, in greased pans
Allow to rise until double in volume,
as shown by the "indicator", ami bake
20 minutes in a moderately hot oven,
at about 400 decrees Fahrenheit.
Wedding Invitations, Announcements
and Calling Cards Printed at the Jour
nal Job Department.
Catarrhal Deafness cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure catarrhal
deafness, and that is by a constitutional
remedy. Catarrhal Deafness ia caused
by an inflamed condition of the mucoui
lining of the Eustachina Tube. When
this tube is inflamed you have a rum
bling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed, Deafness il
the result. Unless the inflammation
can be reduced and this tube restored
to its normal condition, hearing will be
destroyed forever. Many cases of deaf
ness are caused by catarrh, which is an
inflamed condition of the mucous sur
faces. Hall's Catarrh Cure acta thru
the blood on the mucous surfaces of the
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any case of Catarrhal Deafness that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Circulars free. All Druggists, 75c.
F., J. CHENEY It CO., Toledo, O.
What the Daily Press
Says of Hyphenated Vote
(The Literary Digest.,
President Wilson's stinging retort to
an offensive telegram from Jeremiah
A. O 'Leary, head of an organization
calling itself the American Truth socie
ty, brings the issue ot " liyphenism "
again sharply to the front in the presi
dential campaign. To Mr. O 'Leary 's
allusions to "your pro-British policies"
"trucking to the .British hmiure," and
"dictatorship over congress, . and his
assurance that "your foreign policies,
your failure to secure compliance with
all American rights, your leniency with
the British bmpare, your approval ot
war-loans, the ammunition traffic, are
issues in this campaign," the president
"I would feel deeply mortified to
have you or anybody like you vote foi
me. Since you have access to many
disloyal Americans and I hnve not, 1
will ask you to convey this message to
While most of the press does not go
as far as the Brooklyn Citizen (Deni.)
which sew in the president's telegram
"the central issue of the campuign re
duced to the simplest terms," or as
the New York World, (Dem.) which
regards "the Clermau drive" ugninst
President Wilson as "the most sins-
ter 'development of American political
life since secession," tho rebuke ad
ministered to Mr. O'J.eury is hailed with
wide-spread approval. "We venture to
say," remarks the independent New
York Evening Post, "that it came near
er to receiving unanimous approval than
anything else thnt hus been snid in this
campaign-" This defiance of "an in
solent alienism," "a pestilent hyphen
ism," is also applauded by the Spring
field Republican, (Ind.) and by such
republican papers a the Brooklyn
Standard 1'niou and the Philadelphia
Public Leduer. "If there had been
more O'Lcnry's in the last few months
President Wilson would have hud some
chauce of re-election," remarks the
Stundard Union; and the Brooklyn Ea
gle, (l)cm.) notes thai the president's
words "express a sentiment to which
all republicans as well as all democrats
who resent the intrusion of alien sym
pathies and alien issues into American
politics will cordially respond." Turn
ing again to The Public Ledger, wo
"The foreign relations and policies
of the government undoubtedly ure is
sues in the present political campaign,
but tliey are to be settled solely on the
basis of what is best for America, not
what will serve the interests of somo
foreign power. The 'hyphen' is a nui
sance aud a menace, und both parties
will bo the gainers when their leaders
have the honesty ami the courage to
repudiate it. Neither the president nor
Mr. Hughes is seeking or desirous of
'disloyal support', whatever may be the
mendacious assertions of partizuns to
Nevertheless, remarks the Chicago
Journal (Deiu.) "with Mr. Hughes us
sidiotisly cuddling the pro-Kaiser vote
and Mr.Koosevelt rouiidingup the pro
Ally vote, it is a relief to have Presi
dent Wilson go on record once more as
desiring nothing but the pro-Aiuerican
vote " The issue this Chicugo paper
reminds ua, is "not between native aud
foreign-born citizens," but "between
men who vote ns Americans and men
who vote to uphold the policy and en
force the will of a foreign prince."
And in Milwaukee, where tho German
American element is even stronger than
in Chicago, wn find The Journal,
(Ind.) commending President Wilson
for his refusal "to parley with men of
alien minds." This Milwaukee puper
goes on to soy:
"The fiicts fully justify the presi
dent's charp policy. It was not the first
time that O'Lenry had sent an insulting
message to the head of the republic.
He has been guilty of violent abuse of
the president. He represents a move
ment organized to use the United Slates
for the benefit of another country, a
movement hostile to the interests of
our owu nation. His society sought to
justify the sinking of the Lusitnnia,
organized a movement to defeat mem
bers of congress who would not vote to
lay an embargo on arms and ammuni
tion, published veiled threats of an up
rising in this country in the interests
of Germany, and denounced the policy
fo the American government as a "bas
tard neutrality.' It has been one of
the most bitter and extreme factors in
the campaign of alienism that has been
waged in America. '
"Chicago knows Jeremiah," remarks
the Chicago Herald (Ind.) which coll
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL
A Quick, handy reference for busy people
Salem Elestrle Co., Maaonia Temple, 127 North High Kali ll
PLUMBING, STEAM FITTINO AND TINNING
T. V. Barr, 104 South Commercial street Hals 2ft
TBANSTER AND DRATAGB
Salem Track Dray Co., corner State ana front streets Hal
1(1 Oregon lOxprcss 5 :3S a. m.
24 Coos lluy 3 :b2 p. m.
28 Willamette Limited . ..0:'J2 a.m.
12 Hluintft Limited ll:S3a. ra.
18 Portland Passenger ...1:35p.m.
14 Toi-Hawl Express .... 7 :5B p. m.
222 Portland fast Freight 12:Ola.m.
220 Local way Freight... 10:20a.m.
i i iiia iiiimii um r.Ajuvna ...
No. 17 Ashland PaHBenger. . .
1 1 :0.1 a. m.
. .'1 :II2 a. m.
10 Mil a. in.
.4 :1lip. m.
Ko. 2:1 I (mis Hay
No. 10 Cottage Grove Pass.
Makes connection with N. 74
No. 11 Shasta Limited
No. 27 Willamette Limited . .
No. Ill Sun Ftanctsco Express
I No. 221 Sun Francisco Fast
No. 225 Local way Freight. . . .
,.5:43 p. m.
. .0 :20 p. m.
10 ;00 p. m.
.12:01 a. m.
. .ft :13 a. m.
. . 0 ifiii a. m.
. .2 :oo n. m.
No. 73 Arrives nt Bnlem .
I No. 7(1 Leaves Salem....
No. 7fi Ar. Salem (mixed)
No. 74 Leave Salem ....
a :0li p. m.
No connection south of Ucer.
Salem, Falls Citi and Wistkbn
No. 181 I.v. Bnlem, motor 7:0a. m.
No. 1(13 Lv. Kulcm, motor U :40 a.m.
No. 1C0 Lt. Salem for Monmouth
I and Alrlle 1 :4(lp. m.
No. 107 Lv. Salem, motor 4 :0(l p. in.
No. Kill Lv. Sulem, motor 6:ltip. in.
No. 2110 Way Fr't lv. Salem. . . .ft : a. m.
No. 102 Ar. Bnlem 8 ::io a. m.
, No. KI4 Ar. Salem 11:10a.m.
No. Kid Ar. Salem 8:10 p.m.
I No. 1(18 Ar. Sulem : p-
No. 17(1 Ar. Sulem 7:40 p.m.
No. 240 Wuy -Fr't ar Balm. ... 2 :'M p. m.
WILLAMETTE IUVEII ItOUTB
Oregon Ctty Tramportallim Compani.
The Grahomona leaves Salem for Pert
land at U o'clock on mornings of Mon
day. WeOnonrtay and Friday. No boat south
of Salem. Hout leavs Portland Tuesday,
'I'hursduy und Batuiday mornings until
demiiK his "boorish insult" to the
president, and recalls that at u meeting
111 tho Auditorium he once shouted sug
gestions that William Jennings liryan
then secretary of state, "ought to be
hanged." " Why this cheap bunch of
political bushwhackers should call its
ell! the Truth society is one of the
things that 110 fellow cun find out " re
marks the Philadelphia Record, (l)em.)
and the New York Morning Telegraph
(Dcin.) refers to this socioty us "an or
ganization the very title of which comes
dungcrously near infringing the libel
laws when taken in com tiou with
what it seeks to accomplish."
In the oyes of his friends and follow
ers Air. O'Lcary is "a loyal, anient
young American patriot," and he him
self challenges comparison between his
loyalty and that of l'resiilent Wilson.
Meanwhile the American Truth society
ig blacklisting all the democratic nom
inees for congress in New York City ex
ceut Jlr. Henry Bruckner, because of
their failure to support the JlcLemore
resolution to keep American citizens off
ships of the betligereut nations, their
failure to protest against the removal
of est. Jolin uattuey as consul 111
Munich, and various othur failures, in
cluding 'failure to save Sir Roger Case
ment from execution. Hy -way of a eouii-ter-offensive(
according to a democratic
national committeeman quoted by the
republican New York Tribune:
"We are going to make tho hyphen
issue the big talking point of this cam
puign. There isn't any other issue. The
president's telegram to Mr. () 'Leary husj
nailed Mr. Hughes' effort to win the
Herman vote to a flagpole, so to speak,
so that the whole country cun see it.
Now he can keep the Clermau vote if he
will, but non uermun voters 01 tne conn-
I. :,, . 1 ..li . ...i.n, -r
try win uiiui-rsiHuu miiy m wuut .in.
Hughes would owe his election should ,
OIIEGON ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO.
MlUTIl ' BOUND
Train No. Ar. Forties
... 2 Owl 0 :B5 a. sr.
4 :;i0 a. m. ,
7 :l.pi a. ni.
0 :43 a. m.
11 :20 a.m.
1 :0O p. m.
4 ;00 p. 111.
B ::i(l p. m.
7 :05 p. in.
9 :2S a. 1
... 14 -'.....
16 Limited ,
..11 :85a. m.
..11 :Sp. m.
,. 4:00 p. m.
. . S .50 p. Bk.
,. 7:40 p. us.
. .10:00 p. aa,
POBTLA.VO TO BALBII
0 :.'( s. m. Sulem 8 :35 Eiiltene 10 :SS s 1
8 ..MO a. m.
10:11 a. at.
10 :45 u. m. .
2 :05 p. ra. .
4 :40 p. m. .
:00 p. m. .
ft :2II p. ni. .
11 :40 p. in. .
4 :l(l p. m. .
7 :.'15 a. m. .
1 :.1fi p. m. ,
12;O0 p. in. ,
. 18 Limited .
...17 Local .
. .. 21 Owl ..
. .12:85 p. i
. 4 :15 p. b
. . 8 :10 p. a.
. . 1 :65 p. ss.
, . . 5 :30 p. m.
, . . :45 a. nv.
. . 4 :00 p. Bk.
. . 7 :55 p. bv
.. 4:35 a. Bk
. 10 Limited .
. 16 Limited
.... 22 ....
. . 2 Owl ...
Lv. Sulem. Ar. Eugtx
1 a. m 21 Owl A :50 a. m.
10:10a.m. 5 Limited . . . .12 :25 p oa.
Lv. Salem Ar. Albany,
12 :00 p. in 7 1 :60 p. m.
Btopi at Corvalna
I.v. Sulem. Ar. Albany,
i :15 p. m. 8 5:10 p. m.
.. 7:36 a. ibu
Lv. Sulem. Ar. Eugroa
0:40 p. m IS 8:50 p.m.
8 :20 a. m.
12:12 p.m. ..
2 :4i p. m.
4 : 1 0 p. m. . .
8:45 a. m.
1 :45 p. a.
4 :00 p. nw
5 :80 p. ss.
7 :55 P- Bk.
, 10 ....
6:18 p. m.
4 :15 p. ni.
1 2 :f5 p. m.
6 :40 p. m.
...11 :33a. m.
6:88 p. m
... 2:20 p. Ok.
... 8 :00 p. .
Hut from one source or another come
hints that the Oermnn and Irish-Amer-
icons do not find in Mr. Hughes a enn-
nmure cnnrcjy inter tneir own iieurif.
Thus 11 (St. Louis -dispatch, to the 'New
Yoik World quotes a local German
Amuricnit newspaper as saying:
"It was expected on his first trip
that Mr. Hughes would express himself
clearly ns to his stand concerning llm
international truile-lnws imperiled by
the English the robbing of the mails,
tno mitisli uisregam 01 me presidential
dignity, etc. However, nothing definite,
I hus come from his sphinxlike laughing
lips. There must be a reason. Is he
'ufiiiid of tho man behind Roosevelt I
Owing to thes facts it would be very
desirable if Mr. Hughes would declare
himself. If he fails to do so he gives
proof thnt he lacks the moral courage,
to honor tho truth. One cannot expect,
of tho tlermun-Ainerican that he should
give such a mnn his vote. Withhold
your vote in as fur as the election m' a
president is concerned probably will bit
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