Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, May 22, 1918, Page SEVEN, Image 7

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Salem Electrie Co, Masoaie Temple, 127 North High
ered any place city or country.
Phone 64 or 2081R.' W. W. Fisher.
DO YOU WANT new awnings for
tor or hone? Call or write C Dili
tnan, 980 Highland Aye. 5-18
413-414 Bank of Commerce bldg.
Phone 606. 11-4
On Good Real Estate Security
Over Ladd & Buah bankSalem, Oregon
THE FIX1T SHOP Let us repair and
aharpen your lawn mowers. ' ZB1
Court. Phone 1022. ' tf
TON Osteopathic physicians and
nerve specialists. Graduate of Amer
ican school of Ostoopatky, Kirkville,
Mo Post graduate aud specialized in
nervous diseases at Los Angeles Col
lege. Offices 505-508 U. S. Nat. Bank
Bldg. Phone 859. Eesideuco, 1620
Court. Phone 2215. Dr. White Beg.
Phone 469.
FOB RENT Business location at 162
north Commercial, will remodel to
suit teuaut. See E. M, Winger, 403
State street, Salem. 6-9
BILLIARD PARLOR for rent, with or
without fixtures; will remodol to
suit tenant; best location in city. E.
M. Kliiigor, 403 State street, Sa
lem. 6-9
FOB RENT The storeroom at 111 N.
CommelcYaT street, 'now "occupied 'by
Oompton 's 15c & 20c store,, will be
for rent May 1st next. For particu
lars inquire at room 22 Breyman
block. ; - tf
FOR RENT Five acres of choice land
with good buildings, on good road,
about four miles out from Salem.
Will rent for two thirds, or cash-
. Call on Square Deal Realty Co., room
202, U. S. bank bldg or phone 470. tf
Wheat, soft white '. $1.851.87
Wheat, red $1.85
Wheat, lower grades on sample
Oats 90c
Barley, ton ............ $50
Bran . , $36
Shorts, per ton $38
Hay, cheat, new $2223
Hay, vetch, new $22(23
Hay, clover, new $2122
Dry white beans SftfS'aC
Butterfat ,
Creamery butter
Pork, Veal and Mutton
Pork, on foot , 15(a16c
Veal, fancy i:i(a l6c
Steers 79c
vws 57e
Kills . 5Yi7c
Spring lambs ll12c
Ewes 57c
(Lambs, fearliugs 9c
Eggs and Poultry
Frrcra trnilo 9!"
Eggs, cash 31c
rtrouers, live
Hens, pound
Turkeys, dressed
Turkeys', live, No. 1 21(tf23c
nens. uressea, pouna due
Ducks, live
Old roosters
1 4(a)l 5e
Potatots. old
Potatoes, new
Onions in sack $1.25
Onions, green ,-.. - 40t
Artichokes 75c
Lettuce, crate $3-25
Cabbage 4c
Asparagus , .j , ... 40c
Rhubard '. , , 40e
Peas ,T- 7c
Apples . .
Oranges ,.
Grape fruit
Lemons, box -Bananas
Retail Prices
Creamery butter , : 50e
Flour, hard wheat ... $2.85(3.10
Flour, soft wheat , $2.65
Country butter , 45
Eggs, dozen 35c
8ugar, 11 lbs. for $1
Sales limited to $1
M "
Main 1200
NEW GRILL OPEN Opposite Oregon
, Klectrie depot, lunches and uneaU at
all tours, from a. m. to 11 p. m.
Sam Louie, 136 S- High St. 6-21
McCornaek nail tin every Tuesday
t 8- P, Andreses, C. C. W. B- UU
m, K. B. S.
Oregon Cedar Camp No. 624tf,nieets
every Thursday evening at 8 o'clock,
in Derby building, ornor Court and.
High street. K. ', j)aV y. C; J. A,
Wright, elerk.
Keeler, president; Mrs. Lou Tilisou,
secretary. All eases of cruelty or neg
lect ot dumb animals should be re
ported to the secretary for investi
"Oregon Grape .amp" Ao. 130U,
meet every Thursday eveuiug iu
Derby building, Court and Hiih St.
L Mrs. Pearl Coursey, 214 Court tit,
oracle; Mrs. Melissa Persons, recor
der, 1415 N. 4th St. Phone lioOM.
bly No. 84, meets every Thursday at
8 p. m. in 1. O. O. F. hull. Norma U
Terwilliger, M. A ;'C. A. Viobert,
seeretury( Crown Drug Store, 338
State street.
Men's clothes, shoes, hats, jewelry,
watches, tools, musical instruments
bicycles, guns, rifles, revolvers, suit
cases, truuks, cameras, typewriters
and furniture. Capital Exchange, 337
Court street. Phone 493.
proprietor. Garbage and refuse of all
kinds removed on monthly contracts
at reasonable rates. Yard and cess
pools cleaned. Office phone Main
2247. Residence Main ,2272.
50 years experience. Depot, National
and American fence.
Sizes 26 to 58 in. high.
Paints, oil and varnish, etc.
Loganberry and hop hooks.
Salem Fence and Stove Works, 250
Court street. Phone 124.
corner Commercial and Trade streets
Bills payable monthly in advance.
Portland, Or.. Mav 22. Butter, eitv
creamery iia
Biilectcd local ex. 337e
Hone 27(h28c
Broilers 3f)3Gc
Geese 20c
Cheese triplets 2520e
Dally Livestock Market
Receipts 203
Tone of market steady, unchanged
Prime steers $13(5)14
Choice to good steers $11.5012.50
Medium to good stenrs $10Ai'U
Fair to medium steers $8.5(9.50
Common to fair steers $8(i,'9
Choice cows and heifer9 $10U
Medium to good ow and heifers
Fair to medium cows and heifers
Cannors $35
Hulls $0.50(al0
Calves $8.5018
Stonlters and feeders $810
Receipts 491
Tone of market ettsier
Prime mixed $17.40fal7.50
Medium mixed $17.15(n)17.33
Rough heavies $16.1516.3g
Pigs $15(.lti
Receipts 495
Tone of market steadv, unchanged
Wethers $ 11.50(g) 12
Ewes $1010.50 ..
Tone of market sharply lower
Fast of mountain lamb;
lis $16 5017
Receipts 136
Railroad Presidents
Take Order Calmly
Chicago, May 22. Railroad presidents
m C hicago today foresaw little change
in operations as the remit of Director
General McAdoo's order teplacing them
with federal directors answerable to the
government. - r
"I have no idea that this is step
toward permanent government owner
ship," said President fl. E. Byram ol
St. Paul, "but merely something Mr,
MeAdoo think best for the nrespnt."
Excepting E. P. Ripley of the Santa
Fe and James E. Gorman of the Bock
Island, the order surprised railway
heads here. Gorman heartily approved.
WILL YOU WRITE to lonely young
widow worth $35 0001 Would marry.
'Address Mary, Bos 584, Los Ange
les, Cal. -6 7
WANT TO BUY for cash, modern. J
room house, with large lot; 135 acres
all tillable, Bear luleshee, Texas,
- for Ba'eui aoreage; 210 acres, 200
cultivated, 40 pasture, good soil,
lays well,, running waiter, 3 miles
from town, will take $2500 in trade,
price $23,000; 66 acres all cultivated,
19 acres prunes, fair buildings, 1
mile freiu town, $8,000. Owner, room
1, 341 State St. 6-17
FOB SALE 200 cords oak wood $3.50
per cord on place, or $6 per cord at
Crowley station. Address John Young
Bickreal, -Ore. 5-30
350 ACRES, 100 acres cultivated, 100
bottom, 35 boaverdam, 225 brush and
timber, good pasture, no white land,
living water, river front, laud prac
tically all tillable, li miles from
Waconda, Or. Price $85 per acre.
640 acres, millions of feet of fine
saw timber, lays well, affords good
grazing, living water, 3 niiloa, of
railroad station. $15 per acre. Own
er, Koom 341 State St. Salem, Or.
110 ACRES, 80 cultivated, 2) timber
pasture, 40 acres in crop, good build
ings, on rock road, two miles from
town, some stock and implements,
price $1100, will take $3000 Salem
residence, some cash and eaL'y terms
on balance. 100 acres, 90 cultivated
60 bottom, 8 timber, all fenced, good
road, new 6 room bungalow, barn,
close to school, $11,000. 20 acres
Yamhill county, exchange for t
room bungalow in Salem. Equity is
40 acre Idaho irrigated farm fo
ranch near Salem or Dallas, not over
$3000, price $13000. 20 acres close to
' Salem, 0 cleared, good improvement!,
rock road, $4000- 58 acres, 45 culti
vated, 25 beaverdam, 12 pasture, 1
orchard, good barn, fair house, join
ing town, running water, $0200 easy
terms. Modern 5 room bungalow,
furnace, paved street, $1500. Mod
ern 5 room bungalow, furnace, fire
place, bath, Dutch kitchen, close in,
$2000. $8500 worth of acreage and
residence property to exchange for
ranch any where. eoeoioisKy, ai
Enemy Propagandists
. Have Hard Row to Hoe
Washington, Mav 22. Enemy prop
agandists in the United States ' today
found themselves in a'close-mesheu net;
due to tlio signing by President Wilson
of the 'sedition bill". This nvasure is
the most drastic ever enacted to catch
and punish the enemy agents.
It imposes a prison sentence of twen
ty years, a fine of $10,000 or both on
anv person who:
Writes, prints or utters anything
tending to oastruct a liberty loan cam
paign, recruiting for tho army or navy,
or anything villifying the government
or officials, or tending to incite resist
ance to them or who by word or deed
favors the cause of Germany or hor al
lies. It tak.96 away mail privileges from
persons convicted of violating them. If
a man violates the act, no mail addres
sed to him, and none sent out by him
will be delivered.
It is one of a trio of laws President
Wilson asked congress to enact to
strengthen the government m dealing
with internal enemies.
The others are bills penalizing sabot
age aud destruction of war materials
and that including women under the
terms of the enemy alien law.
All nro now in effect.
The department of justice today an
nounced that registration of women un
der the last namod law will begin Mon
day June 17, and continue until June
Moderate Market
InWall Street
New York, May 22. The New York
Evening Sun financial review today
said: v
In a moderately firm market, with
the volume of trading slightly larger
than Tuesday's price movements in
the New York stock exchange revealed
no distinct tendency.
The market's tendency would no
doubt be upward, were it not held in
check by the threatened Gfrmnn
drive and the uncertainty regarding
revenuo bpslation.
Stocks opened higher and during the
first hour active stocks made advance!
of a fraction to 1 7-8 points with the
exception of marine, issues, which were
heavy. During tho second hour speci
alties came to the front. United States
Steel made its best price of the day,
U0',ifc no 1718 io. this period., and
other steel gave an appear nee of
strength, Sloss-8heffield gaming 3 5-8.
A reactionary movement, however,
came in the third hour, when the active
stocks sold off from one half to two
points, as compared with the duy't
On professional selling United States
Meel lost nearly 2 points from the
day's high to a level approximating
Tuesday's final. The rails also .lost
their gsins. The specialties, however,
retained a large part of their early
8io Paulo, Brazil, May 22. The
Hank of Brazil will open a branch in
New York, it was officially announc
ed here today.
i Willamette Valley N ews
Staytoa Items
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Stayton, Or, May 23. Several of thv
Stayton militia company were in Salem
Friday night to see the members of a
l.m fnmnflDT drill, and pet rwinteri.
Others will go down tonight.
.ew Il&lurt'B uavv mrivt-u lur mc
Stayton postoffice and it is expected
that th nffii.A will be moved inta its
new quarters In the rear of the Farm
ers Merchants dshk the nrst or tne
The domestic science department of
rh. Ktnvtmi Ttiirh fu'linnl fravn an exhi
bition of work in their room at the
school Saturday afternoou .also serving
..... i. ... ... . .....i.A ,.;u:n.
lUlu'u Ui I1UUU IV iiumon wi vro.img
-licrhth trrnilA studeuts from other
schools. The display of needle work was
v....ll.i,it f li.ittinor nrnHit nn thA minilH
. V ... V n - I I
a,ud teaeher. The exhibits entitled to
speeial mention were those or Misses
Clara Miolke, Rose Hottiuger, Ruth Roy
and Marian Alexander.
A special program was arranged at
the High school . Saturday afteruoon
for the benefit of visiting eighth grade
pupils of other schools. Quito a number
I'lom other places were present and an
ercellent entertainment was furnished.
Mrs. George Davie was taken to 6a
limi baturday for a surgical operation
Lnte reports from her indicate that she
is doing nicely.
. . -i r ti -t i. . . n
Buiuiay, at. tne m. r.. cuurcn, ai a p.
n ,wi.nrrrd tlin ninrrini'o of Miss Eva
Ktewaid, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.
V. . Steward, of. ilowcu, to tiarry iium
i hiiys, the hymeuial knot being ti'.'d by
Rev. Warren, pastor of the church, In
the presence of only immediate friends
of the couple.. The bride is a popular
young, lady, who taught tho kingstou
chool the past year, and the groom is
maungcr of tho Stayton picture theatre
a'ld one of our live insurance agents.
'Dicy are awy at present enjoying their
nn wl.i..li trill iiAipqflnrilv he
cl.n..4 oa thA arnnm ia in. tliA nexL list
of Marion county young men to join the
colors. . ., ,
Miss Ella Williams left Saturday for
Portland, to visit a few days bofoie
l..n,.;,ir fnv Aalnrifl. Att A delegate frOUl
Stayton lodge to the R.sbekah Grand
lodge. Mrs. JU. A.'isenaerer is we owiur
Hon. W. H. Hobson and W. A. Wed
dli; are in Astoria attending the session
of the Grand Lodge I. O. O. F.
, Miss. Margaret Miller spnt Saturday
ai d bmiday in Portland.
John Downing, of Mill City, was In
town Sunday. He will soon take up the
work of forest ranger in tho section
around Elkhorn.
Mrs. Frank Caspcll, of Sheridan, with
her children, is visiting at the home of
ln-r mother, Mrs. J. B. Trask.
lied Hcnkel, who is a member of
the b.'S. marine corps, writes his moth
er Mrs. Geo. Gassfter,' that he is now
looted at lone Island, N. Y.
Mrs. Cooper, mother of Mrs. B. F.
Ford, came Snturday from Portland for
a short visit. Mrs. Ford and children
accompanied her home.
Owing to a break in tho flume at the
city pumpiug plant,, the town has been
without water Bi nee Monday morning,
i .,n ..iinlilv tin without, for two or
three days more. This makes it unpleas
ant for those wno are aeprnuiug uu uij
.....I- Vtuf 41,a ronnlrn must be made.
Monday - evening the Stayton home
guai a had tlioir.lst uriu. aooui iuv
were lined up to go through tho manual
of arms. As it was. their first attempt,
nn....nu., tlmv wan, Aniiflidi'rnblv on the
I'Hliliaiir iiivj
"awkward squad" order, but those who
saw tliein say tuey win soou uB i
tii.it class.
Uhe Bed Cross drive did not start in
SUvton until last e wiling a little late,
I,.. n 7i.;n not ni-Avent this nart of the
county from "going over the top" as
Mrs. Martin and Mrs. Korten, of
Portland and Ben Klecker of Bend, who
attend tho funeral of their
uietner, have returned home.
B. I. Combs visiteu Aiuauy me iirsi
of the week.
J. W. Mavo and wife were Lebanon
visitors Sunday.
The Stayton ball team played Mill
Citv in that burg Sunday and were beat
en by a score of 2 to 0.
Spring Valley News
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Spring Valley, May 22. The eight
months school term was finished last
Friday, the school children and teach
er, Miss Elsie Taylor, en.ioying a pic
nie that day. Mrs. Francis Mi'Konlay
assisted in giving the seventh grade
examination, tliero being no eighth
grade this year. On Thursday evening
an enjoyable program was given at the
school hoimo by tho puin's. Miss Tay
lor has been very successful in her
work hero, and is coming back noxt
term at an increased salary. She has
alrriady taught here the post three
years. She will loav next week for
her home at Tillamook, where she will
spend most of the summer with her
Roy Backer and his father made
trip out near Silverton Monday, when
they purchased four nwe calves.
Mis-i Lucy Higgins and her little
niece, Jennette ftfott, went to
Portland Mummy, where Miss Higgms
win remain for some time. Miss Jean
et'e will remain for a week or ten
Miss Evelyn French Is In Salem,
spelling the week with relatives.
Mis Dorothy and Miss Marion Zin
ser and Ariel Zinwer of Salem, and Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Htevens and two chil
dren from Ilopcwell, were Sunday
guests of Mr. and M. Donnel traw
Mrs. Eva Walling and daughter
Marjory, off Portland are visiting at
rno bome of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Bird Walling. We sympathize with
Mrs, Walling iiijthe recent death of
her bunband, Ohas- Walling.
Mrs. Henry Neiger Is suffering with
rheumatism of the feet.
Victor Simpson of Portland spent a
few days hers last week visiting
Mrs. Harvey Crawford, who has
been having trouble with the vision
of the left eye, on account . of the
breaking of a blood vessel back of the
eyeball, is improving rapidly and ua
dor the skillful treatment of Dr.
Brown, the Salem specialist, the sighi
is now about restored.
Jesse Freuch has old his farm near
Lexington, sod u expected to make a
visit here soon, at the homo of his
brother, James French.
In ihe Red Cross drive here Monday,
Spring Valley or Zena, went over the
top as usual, with $134 to its credit,
Lincoln had $90, North Spring valley
S0 and the amount from Lone Star is
no known by the writer, but will
probably be over $20, it being a small
district. These four districts worked
together under the leadership of John
Siimkius. the lieutenants for tho re
spective districts being W. Harvey
Crawford for Zena, Mrs. J. H. Wright
for Lini'oln, John Siinkins for North
Spring Valley and Mr. Larkins, Lone
Star. Mrs. Wlayne Henry, Mrs. Hend
riicks and Mrs. Lynn Purvine were as
sistants in their respective districts.
Monmouth News '
(Capital Journal Special Sorvice)
Monmouth, May 22. Rev. F. M.
Fisher attended the Evangelical con
ference at Milwaukio last week. Rev.
Fisher who has been pastor of the lo
cal fhiirch for the last four years, has
beeu sent to a church near Portland
this year.
Mrs. Lizzie Bowman and family mo
tored to Portland last Sunday and
from there drove to Milwaukio to the
convention. While there some one took
the IFord and .the police, were unab.'e
to locate it till at day, so the family had
to return y train. The next day a wo
man phoned to poJice headquarters,
saying a car answering the description
had been standing in front cf her
house for several hours. She had beard
of the missing car, and tJiis one prov
ed to be the. one wanted. The party
who took it evidently wauted it for a
joy nido as several good coats, a fine
robo and an excellent lunch left in tho
car had not been taken.
W. J. Mulkcy, who ha been in train
ing for the navy at San IVaucisco,
came home Thursday for visit with
bis family anid friends. His furlough
lasts until Sunday, May 26.
n i liner Powell, son of Mr. and Mrs.
P. O. Powell left Tuesday for Camp
Lewis whfrs he goes to join tho offi
cers training corps. M'ilmer has just
completed his course in animal hus
bandry at the O, A. C. niul was anx
ious to boat the draft, which he did,
though he was in cluss one.
John Palmer, Ralph Dodson, Fred
Smith and T. J. Edwards, fannors of
tliis vicinity have purchased a thresh
ing maiihiue, which they export fo use
this your to thresh their own grain.
They will use Mr, Palmer's tiactor en-
giuu to furnish the power, and will
work only .en hours a day and go back
and fiOith by au'o.
A very enthusiastic meeting of Sun-
dav sk'huol fo 'k r..e: at Lewisvillo Sun
day in the lanse linll. A'hout 'M0 peo
ple' a'.! ended the rnlly, a 'basket dinner
was .enjoyed and a c uiily organiza
tion was l'oi.'.ued. Ed Ti drow was elect
wi president, Will Williams vice pres
ident. Rev. O. Council of Dallas gave
a most interesting ..address.
Thrift stamp sales for l'olk county
totul $11035 for the week; Monmouth
as usual has taken her share, $7 1 9. NO
in thrift and war saving ramps. This
is second enly to Dallas in the coun
ty; Airlio as usual comes next.
II, E. Guthrio and Paul Tacheron are
in attendance at the grand lodge of
the 1". O. O. F. which convenes at Sea
side. Those gontlmnen are the official
delegates of Normal lodge No. 204. 11.
K. Sickafoose will also attend grand
lodge. Miss Alico Butler left Sunday
for Seaside to represent Agate Rebekah
lodge No. 117, at tho Rebekah assem
bly. Mrs. J. L. Murdock is also a dele
gate. McAIpine Notes
(Capital Journal Special Service)
MisAlpine, Way 22. Mr. and Mrs.
Orlo Humphreys and daughter, Thel
ma, mode a business trip to Salem
Everyone around hero is busy in the
fields and gardens. Tho rains have put
the ground in tine shape so everybody
is wearing a smile.
Mr. aud Mrs. Fred Caspcll and fum
ily of Oregon City, ere spending the
wk with Mr. Caspell's mother.
R. Johnson of Salnm visited at the
John Peterson home one day last week
The measles which recently hit Mo
Alpine in the form of nn epidemic, are
now under control and U the eases
have recovered.
Harry Humphreys, formerly of this
vicinity, who is now manager of the
Star tlmater at Stayton, surprised bis
many friends Sunday by stealing a
march. We all wish them luck and
Mr. and Mrs. Peterson and family
.motored to Stayton Sunday evening.
The eighth grade pupils took exam
inations ThursiWy and Friday.
Frank Caspell and Martin Doerflcr
have joined the noma guards.
Mitts Lois snd Kdna McElhaney vis
ited home folks Saturday and Sunday.
The Knitting club is busy knitting
socks and sweaters for tne boys of our
vicinity, who ar soon to answer Uncle
Sam's call.
The parent teachers assoJciation will
meet IFriday, May 24th. After the pro
gram ice ere am and cake will be serv
ed. Mr. ami Mrs. Andrew Fischer mo
tored to Stayton one day last week.
Baltimore, Md., May 22. Four new
slips large enough to accommodate
ships of up to 15,000 tons, and costing
$2,000,000, will be built Immediately
at Sparrow Point, according to offi
cials of the Bethlehem Steel Corporation.
Kelso Murderer
Sffll Eudes Captore
Tortland. Or., May 22. Search for
the murderer of the family at Kelso
was carried to Portland today. Oa the
searching for "roughly dressed man
meager description furnished by the
Kelso authorities, Portland police are
with an slarra clock in an old Ford
An inquisitive person heard the clock
ticking in the tent where the family
nas camping near the Pacific high
way. This was on tho day before the
murders. FolluW,ng the murders the
alarm clock was not found.
Sheriff Stude'bsker at Kelso 'phoned
the local police today to the effect
that he expected a man on the after
noon train who - would identify the
three dead bodies.
What appears to be the most likely
theory, Btudebaker said, was that the
father, suffering from nervous break
down, stcrtcd with the family for an
outing hoping to regain his health, but
suddenly went mad and murdered them
Think Germany Will
Confer Over Prisoners
Washington, May 22. The state de
partment officials were confident today
that Germany will answif favorably the
American request for an open American
German conference at Berne on the
prisoner question.
This confidence was inspired by tits
fact that such conferences had already
been held between Germany and Eng
laud, France and Italy, the latter con
ference lv?ing only recently eompleted.
The department decided it was best
to be frank in announcing its request,
lest tho session get under way and be
distorted in Swiss press accounts as a
"pficret peace meeting."
Secretary Lane Says
lompromise Peace roolish
Pasadena, Cal., May 22. "Morally"
tho Germans are living in the 10th cen
tury. It is according to the standards
of that time that they wage their war.
If she is given a compromise poaco, Ger
many may ask for Canada causing tho
United States to live forever in fear
of war and necessitating au American
army of five million," declared Frauk-
lin K. Lane, secretary of the interior,
who is here today resting and speaking
for tho Red Cross campaign before go
ing north to northern California and
Before returning to Washington, Lane
may also visit tho Alaskan railroad con
struction work.
Definite Plans for
Aiding Russian Nation
By Carl D. Groat
(UnitcdTress Staff Correspondent)
Washington. May 22. The state do
partmont has under consideration a del
iniln nliiii (if aid for Russia.
It became known today that this
contemplates a form of financial assist
ance which, while helping Russia to
struggle back to a place in tho sun,
would also foil uermauy-s grusping
Tim rlpmi rtiucnt nlnn Is to furnish
a vast quantity of money wherewith to
buy up supplies in ilussia, liiciuumg cov
ton, oil and other commodities, much
ilAuirnd !,v (lormanv. Germany will
seize thorn without pay if America docs
not step into the ureacn, accoruiug iu
proponents of tho measure.
w ii t ia ninticv win en America wouw
pay for these supplws, Russia would
have an opportunity to do much towaid
rehabilitation, it ia argued,
The lilan has boon given very careful
consideration but has not yet been ap
proved by Secretary Lunsmg. uowevet,
ll,nr iu q nnualhl itv that, Willi BOIUC
modifications, it wii be put into ef
Mav 22. Tlwi Over-
laud Limited will lose its title a"d
.......a iia nnuinment aitor June 1,
but will not lose its speed, accord.
to nn announcement oy mo
Pacific company. , ,
Withdrawal of the Sliasta Limited' to
Portland, Tacoana and ScatHe, and
genoral curtailment of passenger ser
vice, was formally announced t "l0
suimo time. The changes in schedule
will take place June 2.
Only minor changes wero made in
the schedules to southern fViliforma.
On tho Shafca route to Portland, trains
will leave San Francisco ttf 10:20 a.
m., 8:20 p. m- and J0.20 p. m.
Then? is no denying ithe fact that
thousands of Anwri-.n women drag
along day in ud day out suffering
with these ailments peculiar to their
sex iwhi'b makes life burden. If wo
men who suffer from dragging down
; i..i....,.,i((iri, ulcerated or ca-
tarhal conditions would only give that
greatest of a!' remen, nu,
v.. i.i - va.,Aotln CmTound. a
trial, they would readily find relief
from suh suffering, as vm ;
ters of commendation constantly beang
published prove.
Oaklahvd. Cal., May' 82.-Anotar
. jui.ri,,. AvnA wa (dsunea
now riToi. ui"-s
by Thomas Horn, riveter in the Moore
shipyards here. Horn dove 5620 rivets
in nine hours, neariy n,u
the previous reeora ior ma,,
.: T
Ji'lih )!', 'I'M fad five daughter
IW) wan
.vVe stUi have a limiteol stods
of that fine Oregon grown
Yellow Dent Corn on hand
but would advise you to se
cure your seed at once as ws
will soon be sold out.
We now can supply Cab
bage, Kale and Cauliflower
Dlants, in any sized order.
Pepper "and Tomato plants
are still in short supply but
have some every day- and
within a few days will be
able to supply any amount.
We are still making that
very low price on fine Kale
plants of $1.25 per thousand
but must have your order
one day ahead of time of
We have all kinds of spray
material for aphsis, plant
lice, root maggots, etc. Also
powder for slugs, etc.
255 State St Phone 160
Salem, Ore.
Sliiicitanm, I fibcvtn-m'O, Skybolla, Lus
cioiis' uud 1 'jibis'ence, and " he would
eh ci !'i:l:y have g. en them nil for one
sou. Hut each time if it was anything it
wa a gi.-l, and vViu.pum's naturally
crusty nature got worse and worse.
Now, it chanced that Argentina
Creaks, his telephone switchboard oper
ator, and Susfield K arrows, his chief
subtracting clerk, were fearfully in love.
Hut they couldn't very well marry till
Narrows got a raise, and John Wam
pum had deaf ear for all requests for
moro salary. .
"I know, Susfiolil" said Argentina
oxeitedly "IIo's expecting news from
homo about another impurtuut event iu
his family, and just before you ask for
the raise, I'll go in and tell him it's a
buy '
Mr. Wampum," sho reported in a
biisiness-liks tonfr to her euiployor, a
A'W minutes later, "the nurse 'phoned
to 'av to tell you it's a male he boy.'1
."Mr. Wampum," faltered Narrows,
shonly afterwards. "I I want to ask
you that is--rd like to suggest "
"Certainly, with pleasure. Narrows!"
cried Wampum heartily. "I'll see to it
at once thut you get five dollars more
a week! " .
And ho saw to it, and then hurried
homo and was informed of tli safe nr.
rival of two twin girls, already named
Replica and Obstinacy,
Tho next morning ho summoned Ar
gentina and Narrows into his ofrice,
"Whose idea was thatt" he demand
ed. , , .
"Mine, sir," spoke up Narrows gal
lantly. "Well, it was a masterstroke of busi
ness. I hereby promote you to the office
of multiplication clerk at fifteen dol
lars more a week,"
And tho young couple married at onee
aud iu tho course of tinw; had nine sons,
to each of Whom they gratefully gave
the middle name of Wampum.
Editor Journal: I was just roading
the slogans of the different candidates
in thfl past primary and my mind ran
inck to the pre-election speech made
by George E. Chamberlain at tho ar
mory, es to how he tended Wilson
aud told us that he should stay by the
iiresidont, and how, after election, he
eft bis seat in the sen a to and went t
New York and denounced our whole
war propaganda and said that the
United States bad fallen down end
done nothing, and he made a gpeeeh
that was beneficial to the kaiser and
was used to encourage our eiwmy sol-
cticr and now, while t raeico and ng
land are amazed at the enormous and
wonderful strSdles that Amorica is mk-,
iug in war progress, this same senator
introduces a resolution for a committee
to prolie everything and thus retard
'.he work of the drftereat departments
by drawing their minds eway from
their regular duHee. This is not the
flme to stir up strifo at home and furs
ish capital for tho enemy. Of course
there were mistakes in both the legis
lative and executive departments and
the body of which he Is a member if
not exception, and George 1 mistake
was among tho greatest. This war must
be won and it cannot be done by ham
pering Us progress new with bicker
ings over the past. He told the senate
that he had plenty of pastime while
in the hospital, ae he had ISO letters
to read. Well, I will bet my old hat
that, they were not all to his liking
bufl they wore no doubt intorestiof
reading. The most fault has been found!
with aircraft progrew, and s Wilson,
has appoiuted Hughes, the greatest re-'
publican In the United States, to in
vestigate this branch tnan this should
settle it.
i L. H. SUTEB. .
; Open Forum