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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1916)
Editorial Page of "The Capital Journal"
November 4. 1010.
CHARLES H FISHEB,
Editor and Manager.
PUBLISHED EVEEY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY, SALEM, OREGON, BY
Capital Journal Ptg. Co., Inc.
L.-8. BARNES, CHAS. H. FISHKK,
Dally by carrier, per year
Daily by mail, per year . ,
FULL LEASED WIRE
New York, Ward Lewis-Williams Special Agency, Tribune Building
Chicago, W. II. Stockwell, People's On Building .
' The Capital Journal carrier boys are instructed to put the papers on the
: poreh. If the carrier does not do this, misses you, or neglects getting the
paper to you on time, kindlv phono the circulation manager, as this is tho only
way we can determine whether or not tho carriers are following instructions.
Phone Main 81 before 7:30 o'cloek and a paper will be sent you by special
messenger if the carrier has missed you.
WHICH IS RIGHT, THE CANDIDATE OR PARTY
Candidate Hughes in his speech at Albany, New
York, Thursday, intimated that our flag under the pres
ent administration meant only "an invitation to come
home." If this is true what did it mean under President
Taft when he told the citizens of Douglas that if they
were in danger from Mexican' bullets to move out of their
way? That was not an invitation "to come home" but
a suggestion that American citizens leave their homes if
Mexican bullets made them dangerous. It is one of the
nnfnvhinate thines for Candidate Hughes that his party
leaders have so acted that no matter what course he takes
he runs up against something they have done that he has
rn JtrraPK wrnie anacrum; x i
tho rhild Labor Bill because
iron vpf rlnims Vip himself
signed a similar bill. Why? He must have known that
bill could not affect the children of other states. Then
whv sign it since it did not apply to all the children of
the United states f tie stuumes nimseu in ms unucn..
He takes the position that since the bill would not pre
vent all children from being worked in the sweat shops
that none should be so prevented.
He is met with the same situation in his attacks on
the eight hour bill. He says he favors the eight hour law,
but objects to the Adamson bill because, as he says, it only
applies to 20 per cent of the railroad employes. Candidate
Hughes believes in the theory of an eight hour day but
objects to it as a fact. At the same time he, with his
vociferous right bower, attacks the administration for
its "cowardly surrender" to force. Here again Candi
date Hughes is up against the actions of his own party.
The venerable "Uncle Joe" Cannon so long leader of the
republican House, voted for the bill and was one who was
therefore guilty of a "cowardly surrender to force." Not
only did "Uncle Joe" cast is vote for the eight hour bill
but so did two of the three republican congressmen from
this state Sinnott of eastern Oregon, and the congress
man from this district, Mr. Hawley. This was not all
either, for the record shows that seventy republican
congressmen in all voted for this "cowardly surrender to
force," and only 5G against it. A majority of 14 repub
licans favored this "cowardly surrender." Why then
does Mr. Hughes confine his attacks on this account to
the administration? Why not assail the 70 republicans
who were equally guilty with their democratic confreres
in "surrendering to force?" .
Mr. Hughes says "A promise to respect the rights of
smaller nations should be kept a reality," and he said this
while the pugnacious colonel who, as president started a
revolution in Colombia and robbed that little country of
the Panama zone, was out helping him criticize the pres
He insists the republican party shall be returned to
power principally that the tariff may be revised by it,
forgetful of the fact that a few years ago after promis
ing a revision of the tariff, by all implication, downward,
it was shoved the other way; a fact largely responsible
for Woodrow Wilson occupying the presidential chair
today. He also overlooks the fact that his party has ad
vocated the appointment of a tariff commission of busi
nessmen who would look into the whole matter and pro
vide a tariff based on business principles rather than on
party expediency. This commission the present admin
istration has provided for, and in a short time it will be
at work. Here again Mr. Hughes runs counter to his
party, unless indeed it was only stalling when it sug
gested a businessmen's commission to establish a sensi
ble tariff. ,
So it goes through the whole list. The things Mr.
Hughes most objects to are things his party is against
him on. Which is right, bis party position heretofore, or
Candidate Hughes now.
The fight between Pendleton and Weston over the
location of the normal school reminds one of the good old
knock down and drag out days of politics. Weston adver
tises to vote no on r09, insisting such action will "nail
some great Pendleton lies," and Pendleton is not back
ward about saying "your's another."
LADD & BUSH, Bankers
CAPITAL - - - - - - $500,000.00
Transact a General Banking Business
Safety Deposit Boxes
DORA C. ANDRESEN,
Sec. and Trcas.
$5.00 Per month 45c
3.00 Per month 35c
it did not include all chil
as governor of New York
Mr. Hughes says he "wants to see labor employed at
the best wages, with proper hours and wholesome condi
tions." Yet he says the Adamson bill is wrong because
it was an attempt to raise wages not to establish an eight
hour day. What does he mean, if anything, by best
wages," and what by "proper hours?" Mr. Hughes'
position is as indefinite as
California land grant case,
decision is forcibly reminded of the lines in Hudibras:
"They wriggle in and wriggle out,
Leaving the reader still in doubt
Whether the snake .that made the track
Was going south or coming back."
who pays up when he's able." Another man runs up a
bill, he keeps it climbing steady; when asked to pay, he
says, "I will, when I get good and ready." Though he has
roubles in his belt, and other roubles handy, he'd rather
lose his freckled pelt than
when misfortune dogs his
frayed him, and he has but
will not aid him. If you are
pay reputation, some day that rep will knock you down,
and hurt like all creation.
Jo. 1223 North Winter street.
y services: Sabbath school
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:45
Prayer meeting Thursday 7:45
W. J. Johnston, pastor.
9:45. p. m.
- West Salem Methodist Episcopal
Minister, W. J. Warren. Sunday
school 3 p. ui. Trenching service 7:110
I.ndies' Aid society meets on the second
nnwd fourth Thursday of the mouth lit
2:.'io p. ni.
South Salem Friends.
South Commercial nnd Washington
streets, H. K. remberton, pastor.
Bible school nt 10 a. m., B. C. Miles, su
perintendent. Meeting for worship and
pretiching nt 11 n. in. and 7:.'IO p. in
Cliristiini Endeavor meets nt 0:30 p. m.
All me welcome. Prayer meeting at
7:30 p. in., Thursday.
First Methodist Episcopal.
Corner .state and Church streets,
Kichnrd X. Avison, minister. 9:00 n. ni,
Clnss meeting. 11:45 a. nt., Subbuth
school, Messrs. Clark ami' Smith, sup-
perinteiulents. 11:00 a. in., .Morning
worship, "The Credentials of Jesus."
3:00 p. nt., Rev- W. K. Ingles will speak
at the Old People's Home. 0:110 p. in..
Intermediate League, Mrs. M. C. rind
ley, superintendent. 0:30 p. m., Epworth
League, Eva Scott, president. 7:30 p. in,.
Evening address by Hon. V. C. Huwley
on some important moral issues. Music
by the chorus choir both morning and
evening under the direction of Dr.
Vrunk W. Chace.
James Elvin, pastor. Sunday school
meets at 10 o'clock, W. I. Staler, su
perintendent. Kegulnr morning service
nt 11 o'clock. Music morning and ev
ening by chorus choir, Win. MeGilchrist,
Sr-, director. Subject for morning ser
vice, "The Christian's Resolution."
Christian Endeavor nt 0:30 p. m. Pleas
ant evening service nt 7:30. Address bv
R. If. Ilutton. Subject. "Ought Ore
gon Money (to Out of the State for In
toxienntsw f " Subject of special film,
"The Man He Might Have Been," a
great temperance picture. Everybody
invited and everybody welcome. Thurs
day evening meeting" at 7:30, Studies
in the Uospel of Luke.
Corner Marion and North
streets. Rev. l. F. Holt, pastor
Si'hoot 1:45 a. in. Public worship nt 11
. in. and 7:30 p. m. oiing People's
meeting u:.w p. m. sermon topics, morn
ing. "His Home Shall Be Called Won
derful." Evening. "On Which Side
Are You? ' A pre election sermon.
St. Paul's Episcopal. .
Holy communion at 7:30 a. m. Choral
tuchurist nnd address at 11 a. ni. Even
song and address 7:30 p. lit., subject,
"Politics, Religion or Both!" Sunday
school 9:15 a, m.
A service of a unique and interesting
character will be held at the Central
Congregational church, corner of South
Nineteenth and Ferry streets, Sunday
I evening at 7:30 o'clock. The entire ser
j vice will be one of song. The old fav-
orite hymns of the church will be sung.
I Eight Special numbers will be sung by
the choir at this service. Program":
!Hymu, "Day Is Pying In the West;"
.hymn. "In" the Cross of Christ I
Glory;' anthem, "Praise the Lord All
I Ye Nations," (M. C. Smith); hvmn,
"God Will Take Car of You;" duet.
"Love Divine All Love Excelling,"
his decision in the Oregon
and in that one reading the
kN'V MS 1 . Jfl mA
A man runs up a little bill, and when it's
due he pays it; he coughs up for the
merchant's till, and no excuse delays it.
Unlike the deadbeats and the bums, he
makes a proper showing; the merchants
bless him when he comes, and praise him
when he's going. This man, in season,
meets reverse, as all men strike disaster;
and then, when empty is his purse, and
hard luck is his master, the dealers say,
"Buy all you wish, until your luck grows
gladly trust a man, oddsfish.
pay up like a dandy. And
feet and want has badly
his hat to eat, the merchants
building in your town a bad
(John Stniner); liyimi, "For You I Am
I'raying;" iiynin, "Mv rmtli Looks I ii
to Thee;" anthem, "X Will Extol
Thee," (J. R. Harris); solo, "Just for
Today," (June Bingham Abbott), Mr.
Everett Craven; hvinn, "Sweet Bv and
By;" hvmn, "Jesus Lover of My
Snnl;" qunrette', "The Flower Laud,"
(Will L. Thompson): anthem, "In
Heavenly Love Abiding," (Lee O.
Kiutz); hymn, " 'Tis So Sweet to
Trust in Jesus;" solo, "I Come to
Thee," (Caro Kou) Mrs. Hazel Mcln
tyre Nugent; hymn, "Whither Than the
Snow;" niitlicni, "All Hail," (C. D.
Jennings); hymn, "He Lcadeth Me."
Corner High and Center streets, F- T,
Porter, minister. Bible school 0:45 a.
m., Dr. H. C. Eplev and C. Scnrff, di
rectors. Auto truck leaves West Salem
I): 10, Highland 9:25. Fine orchestra.
Now classes. S5mething doing every
minute. Worship an. I sermon 11a. in-,
subject "Tarry Thou." C. E. 0:3 p. in.
Dr. Smith, superintendent of the school
for the feeble minded, will speak ut the
evening service. The doctor is in loce
with his work and has a message for
the public. This message will be tull ot
"One feast, of holy dnys the crest,
I, though no churchman, love to keep,
all-saints, the unknown goaod that rest
in God's still memory folded deep; the
bravely dumb thut did their deed, aud
scorned to blot it with a name, men of
the pluiu heoric breed, that loved heav
en's silence more than fume" So
w rote Jus. Russell Lowell of the observ
ance o fAIISnints day. The pastor,
Carl H. Elliott, will speak of the saints
(noble persons) known and unknown
whose lives have made the world better
at the morning service. In the evening
the topic will be "Getting Tired of Be
ing tlood." Archie Smith will sing.
Suudny 'school meets at 9:45 o'clock,
Mr. Joe Albert is superintendent.
Leslie Methodist Episcopal.
Corner South Comemrcinl and Mey
er sstreets, Horace N. Aldrich, pastor.
Sunday school :45 a- m., A. C. Bohrn
stedt, superintendent. Graded and in
ternational lessons. Classes for all.
Morning worship with sermon 11
o'clock. Theme, "Personal Work."
Juuior Epworth League 3 p. m., Leslie
Springer, superintendent. Kpworth
League devotional meeting 0:30 p. ni.,
topic, "On a Still Huut for Souls."
Leader, Miss Selen lagrey. 7:30 p. m.,
Evaugelistic service, W. A. Godwin, the
converted gambler, known as "Three
Fingered Jack," will pcak, telling the
story of his conversion. This will be
the initial service of a series to con-
tinue every evening for
week, beginning lironiiitlv nt 7:30
o'clock, A large chorus leads the song
Castle Chapel, United Brethren.
. Church corner Seventeenth and Ne
braska avenue, Bertha M. People's pas
tor. Sunday school 10 a. m., G. G. Took
er, superintendent. Morning worship
11 a. in., Mrs. E. B. Ward, returned
missionary from China, will speak. C.
E-, 0:30 p. m. Olive Suter, president. A
temperance program will take place of
the evciiing service. Wm. H. Triudle
will be one of the speakers.
Seventeenth and Court streets. A
growing Bible school at 10 a. m. Ser
mon at 11 a. m., "The Two Edged
Sword." Evening: Young People's
meeting at 0:30. Preaching at 7:30.
"The Seed of the Kingdom." Frank
E. Jones, pastor.
Mr. J. D. Woodtin will speak in the
Salvation Army hall, S43 1-2 Court
The Three Selected As Best
from 1500 Written by
From the 1,500 essays written by the
six upper grade pupils of the Salem
scnoojs on SuJem's Dress hp week the
following were awarded the prizes, $.5
each. The English teachers in these
grades read all the compositions and
selected lo which were turned over to
n special judging committee of the
By Esther Garbe
'We can not over estimate the value
of taking nn inventory of our personal
appenriince during Dress I'p Week. Wc
nro often indifferent to the important
part our wurdrobeg play in our lives.
"Dross Up" should aet us a stimulus
to many of us who have grown neglect
ful in this respect. In this buBy
world onr clothes are the keynote to
our diameters. Nothing is so i list ru
street, Stindiiy, at 2:45 p. ni.
W. C. T. U.
There will be the regular 4 o'clock
meeting Sunday at Ramp Memorial hull.
This being the last meeting before elec
tion please come and hear something
worth while. All welcome.
First Church of Christ, Scientist.
Sunday services are held at 440 Che
mcketu street at 11 a. m. and H p. m.
Subject of Bible lesson, "Adam and
Fallen Man." Sunday school ut 0:45 a.
in. Wednesday evening testimonial
meeting at 8 o'clock. Reading room
in the Hubbard building, suite 303, is
open every day except Sunday and holi
days, from 11:45 a. m. to 4 p. m. All are
cordially invited to our services and
invited to visit our rending room.
Swedish Tabenacle, M. E.
Corner South Fifteenth and Mill
srees,'Rev. John O all, miiiiscr. Sun
day school ut 2:30 p. m., Gust Ander
son, superintendent. Preaching at 3:30
p. in. by Rev. David Hassell. All Scan
dinavians are invited tu attend.
Corner of Highland and Elm streets.
Snbbnth school 10 a. in.. Mrs. Myrtle
Kenwnrthv nnerinten.lent. Meetings
for worship, 11 a. ni. and
30 p. m.
Chrbitiuii Endeavor 0:30 p. m
meeting Thursday, 7:4.) p. m- lou are
cordially invited to attend all these ser
vices. Josephine Hockett, pastor. Phone
Rural Chapel. ,
H. C. Stover, minister. Sunday school
at 10 a. m., -Mrs. Amos Barker, super
intendent. .Morning worship at 11
o'clock. Christian Endeavor at 7:30
Corner South Nineteenth nnd Ferry
streets, H. C. Stover, minister. Sunday
school nt 10 a. In. No morning sermon.
Christian Emlonvor nt 0:45 p. m. The
evening service will be in charge of the
choir. Your favorite hymns will be
sung nt this service. Concert by the
choir. Prayer service Thursday nt 7:30
German M. E.
Corner Thirttenth nnd Center streets,
A. J. Weigle. pastor. Sunday school at
10 a. in., Henry (tralnpp, superinten
dent. Public worship nt 11 o'clock. Ep
worth League at 7:15, Louis Oldenburg,
leader. Bible study at 7:45 p. m.
C. W. B. M. Meeting.
The C. W. B. M. of the First Christian
church will meet Friday afternoon nt
2:30 nt the home o' Mrs. Flora Clurk,
1475 Chemcketa street.
East State aad Eighteenth streets, G.
Koehlor, pastor. Sunday school in Ger
niau nnd-uglish nt 10 o'clock. Divine
service at 10:30 a. m. No evening serv-
To my delight, and, I confess it, to
my surprise, Clifford took me to sup-
;er. It was a buffet affair and I en
joyed myself immensely. But my pleas
ure was entirely spoiled when Clifford
remarked as 1 proposed leaving:
'I have asked Mrs. Horton to drive
home with us. She will be down in a
I said nothing. Evidently it had all
been arranged with no thought of con
sulting me. So I stood meekly by, but
raging iuwardly, until Mabel Horton,
smart iu fashionable furs appeared.
'Have 1 kept you waiting! 1 in so
sorry!" she gushed.
'Only a minute,' Clitford, tne most
impatieut of men if obliged to wait,
smilingly replied as he assisted her into
Although I had tried hard to make
myself think otherwise. I felt that Ma
bel Horton was the real reason Tor Clif
ford's acceptance of Muriel's invita
tion. Something of this must have been
reflected iu mv face; for I saw, or im
agined I saw, Mrs. Horton dart a shrewd
look at me, as she stepped into the
'I never should have dared to come
if Cliff hadn't promised to take me
home," she remarked to me. "I am
horribly timid about going out at night
iu a hired vehicle."
So it waa all arranged that Clifford
'mental in lowering one's estimate of
the character of an associate or chance
acquaintance as ill-fitting, unbecoming, I
soiled, or gaudy" clothing, and how one
is toned up by the sight of a neatly
dressed person! We involuntarily give
a mark of approval and mentally re
solve to . do better ourselves. Then,
too, neglect of our apparel and person
lends others to believe wo will be
neglected and inefficient in our var
ious occupations, and this decreasea
our commercial prospect and value in
this age of efficiency. It is our duty
to ourselves nnd to humanity to ap
poar at our very best at all times. In
fluence and example demand this. And
the effect upon ourselves can not be
overestimated. We have an abundance
of assurance, self-respect and "pep"
which fires us with enthusiasm and de
sire to overcome our various petty ob
stacles nnd mount to some higher and
better level. We command respect and
admiration. No advertisement is as
effective as well dressed people. It
spells prosperity, and invites settlers,
money investments, Improved business
conditions, nnd better times generally.
Strange to sny whatever applies to an
individual in this respect will also ap
ply to a town, so Dress Up Dress Up
DRESS UP SALEM.
By Lacy Leonard.
Very Dear Friend: After ten days
spout in visiting old tune scenes, I am
going to redeem my promise to write
you of Salem ns she now is. Of course
after this Innse of time I was pre
pared for some changes. But 1 feol
very much like the boy who asked so
ninny questions that ho turned into -a
interrigation K)int, for 1 have ''ohed,"
and "ahed" until 1 surely must re
semblo nn oxclnuintion point.
My first great surprise occurred up
on the night of my arrival. When I
stepped from the train expecting to see
again Hint old depot " imagine, my sur
prise when before my very eyes there
arose a beautiful stone structure. This
is the new Union Depot and is located
on the old site of "The House of a
Million Bargains. ' ' This depot is mod
ern ly equipped in every respect. Wait
ing rooms, rest rooms and even a small
play ground where children may play
during long waits.
Tuesday morning I went to visit the
high school. I was going to the build
ing where we received our early train
ing. But upon inquiring T found that
that building was devoted to junior
. . , ... , , i i. i
n'W- , p,; s'""1 mls "ttn
tnat is nigger ana ocner e or.
! !'. evening Classes are nei.i nero
r Business men nun women.
The best lecturers are brought to
these classes by the commercial club.
i ue linng imii uruugui jomi me
biggest ''uh" from me, was the growth
of the Commercial club. It now has a
membership of about three thousand.
It long since out grew its old quarters
and lias n magnificent building on the
comer of Stntc and High, where the
Salem Hotel did stand. It has been
through the Commercial club and its
"Salem first" slogan that these im
provements have been made.
As I sen more of the Salem ns she,
now is 1 shall write and tell you.
Sunday services as follows: Knee
drill, 0:30 a. m. Sunday school and
Bible class, 10:30 a. m. Christians praise
meeting, 2:45, p. m. Salvation meeting,
7:45 p. in. Young People's Legion Fri
day, S p. m. Keek night services every
uight except Monday and Thursday. A
welcome extended to nil. Captain and
Mrs. J. L. Kelso.
Salem Commons Mission.
No. 241 State street. Report for
month of October: Received $75; paid
out, $73; had 12 meetings in the hall,
had about 450 people in attendance dur
ing the mouth with about 40 as an aver
age attendance and nine seekers; there
were about 150 beds occupied and about
25 people secured imployment. Many
of the churches were represented aud
nu unusually satisfactory and harmon
ious meetings. Win. Kenyon, superin
tendent. Services Friday night at 8
o 'clock and Sunday afternoon at 3 p. in.
SBAND AND 1
ESCORTS MRS. HORTON HOME
her hi L iul & we" ""TM" pe.Pe are' aBd a,,houRl1 I took only
r.n-fi .V80, fa,,Iea h,,ra a 8i,,Rle of "-'uanipagne I am really
"Cliff " I turned hot and cold at the ill. I'll try never to be off lik. thi;
I bit my lip until I felt the
warm blood in my mouth in mv effort
to refrain from snying anythiug. For I
knew that if I spoke I surely would sav
something which would anger Clif
ford. My uneasiness anent Clifford's rela
tions with this woman of his old set
was fust deepening to real alarm and
anger. There was nothing resile tnnn.
ible, nothing save my own fears and!
iimigiiuugs; yet i was positive
that these- women, whom my husband
had known so intimately before we were
married were a menace to my hap
Every time Mabel Horton spoke in
her sweet languorous voice I shudder
ed Then a thought flashed into inv
mind. I had my chance now to prove
to both Clifford and her that I did not
ie?r meir ineu.isoip, to make them I
think I was indifferent Althnnn-i, .11
Ik. tl...d T it, .
...v iiiuc A nets iuurrx v n,iii I
"Clifford." I bdrnn. .;h ....v
wifely tenderness in my voice as under
the circumstances r could assume,
please drop me at the house before
you take Mrs. Horton home I have a
splitting headache. You know I am not
accustomed to drinking wine as you old-
Mildred Insists on Being Taken Home'?Uv M1 or,on do a11 th tk'n- Had
First ttome bfen foolish tQ tend j had m haui.
10 THE VOTERS
Do wo agree on the following points:
Cut $100,000 a year off of the state
Save $50,000 a year on Game bj
cutting out the salaried army of
Save $50,000 a year on Fish by
withholding state aid to fish kings who
gat the profits of the business.
Save $100,000 a year by making the
Pen and Boys Industrial School self
supporting. Cut out all appropriations to private
or sectarian institutions.
Apply the trimming process all dowa
Last year's taxes amounted to $8fl
for every vote cast at the last election.
LEVI D. EATLIFF
Candidate .for the Legislature.
DRESS UP SALEM
(By Catherine Vincent, Seventh Grade)'
Salem, dress up! Put on your best
bib aud tucker; adorn yourself in your
very best! Clean up your stores, aide
walks, alleys, streets, and lawns. Mr.
Storcinan, clean up your store, put a.
new display in your window. Have
things iu through your store clean and
in order. Salem, don't have dress up
week once a year, but every week of
the year. Let people come to Salem and
say, "Salem doesn't need a special
week called ' Dress Up Week ' because
n town of Salem's' size could not be
much cleaner dud neater." My, would
not Salem be proud though f I think
most any city would be.
Now, don't think that this is impoe
sible, because it isn't. It can be done,
ami Salem above ull cities shall da
this. Let people .come and go from Sa
lem and say that the7 have not found
a cleaner and uioro modem city of Sa- .
loin 's size any where in their travels in
the United States.
Give people n chance to brag on SiJt
lcm, let them praise Salem for her fine
buildings anil her good roade lending
in nil directions from Salem, to the dif
ferent towns aud cities around Slcm.
There are other things that should
attract people to Salem, nnd some of
these are the State Institutions, beau
tiful in their lawns, drives aad shrub
ery. The Insane Asylum is especially,
beautiful along these lines.
Now, Salem people, don't knock but
boost! Yon 'II profit by it, nnd so will
vonr city. Now, do your best for the
capital city of Uregon. Salem.
Committeej have been appointed and
("H active ennvats will begin next week
bv those interested in the Old People'
Home for the raising of $5,000 in Sa
lem. Of tho amoupf. to be raised, $900
was subscribed without solicitation.
Those in charge cf the city canvas feel
that the iutitutiou is so worthy of the
support of Salem people, aud the ad
vantages of a $25,000 home here such
that thoy will have no difficulty what
ever in raising the amount within
week's canvas. By the raising of $5,
000, Salem will receive $15,000 from
ouiside -sources, nnd with the $5,000 now
available by the home, $25,000 will be
Vfpcded for a new .building.
Tho following is nn itemized esti
mate of the amounts of money proios
ed to be raised, by the levying of am
additional tax for road purpoees, in.
rond district No. I."1-;, in Marion coun
tv, Oregon, as provided by the regular
ly called meeting of the tax payers of
said district, held on the 28th day of
For the improvement of the follow
ing county roads:
The. road from B. M. Skaife's resi
dence on Silver Creek Falls road as
far as funds will reach bv macadam,
The above estimate may be discussed
at a regularly called tax payers' meet
ing, to be held on November 25, at
2:30 o'clock p. m. at Fair View school
house, iu said district.
B. F, TERRY, Chairman.
A. H. SOMMERS, Secretary. tf
again if Mrs. Horton will ra don Z
1. ; ,
Certainly go home with vour -wife
first," Mrs. Horton said to Clifford,
then to me, "I'm so sorry you have vc
headache," but she did not lose the
amrrv look whioh v, i..i.j 1 1 mr
1 . - uau iioaum uiiv im
eyes when I spoke of her age, in spite
of her cooing voice-
"A longer ride might do your head
good," Clifford said kindly; but hi
...... ...v. constrained. ,
"No, take me home, please!"
"Very well," he replied.. '
I tried to ronsA mvanii nr,A A:n :
the conversation, my pride helping me
to make an attempt to Bhow them I
did not fear Mrs. Horton 's fascina
tions. ' Do you exert yourself if your head
aches, she said in her sweeteet
l leaned back then and let Clifford
atne. was it a dangerous experiment,
this sending my husband home at thie
hour with a woman with whom I waa
convinced he was already partly ia
lovef Well, it was too late now. I had
(Monday Youth Versus Age.)