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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1918)
age of The Capital Journal
CHAELE3 H. FISHES
Editor and Pub Ha -or
June 11, "1913
PUBLISHED EVEBT EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAT, 8ALEM, OREGON, BX
Capital Journal Ptg. Co., Inc.
sY B. BARNES.
CHAS. H. FISHER,
. Vic ITwIdent
DORA C. ANDRESEN,
Sec. and Tteu.
BOLSHEVIKI RULE ABOUT ENDED
Dally by carrier, per year
bally by null. pr yetr ..
$5.00 Per Month 45c
3.00 Per Month Sue
FULL LEASED WUtK TELEGRAPH REPORT
D. Ward, New York, Tribune BulUllnn.
Chicago, W. H. Stockwell, People's Oas Building
Tb Capital Journal carrier boya are Inatructed to put the papera on the porch. If
the carrier duea not do this, misses you, or nealecta aettlna the paper to yon on time.
felndly pboue the circulation manager, as this la the only way we can determine whether
or aot me carriers are luuowing; instructions i uune sjuir oi veiurv i :au oi-iucs auu a
paper will be aent you by special messenger if the carrier has missed you.
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL
la the only newspaper In Salem whose circulation is guaranteed by tha
Audit Bureau of. Circulations.
TELLS ABOUT OREGON MINES
The Northwest Mines Handbook published .by Sidney
Norman, of Spokane, Washington, is a valuable reference
work of the mining industry of Idaho, Washington, Brit
ish Columbia, Oregon and western Montana, it gives the
name, location, stage of development, amount of produc
tion and in fact a condensed history of practically every
mine in those states. Besides it contais much valuable
information on mining conditions generally in the states
mentioned. For instance it makes the statement that
most Orcgonians would at first blush be disposed to
doubt, but which is true just the same, and that is that
"Oregon is well equipped with coal, there being numerous
fields located in various parts of the state, the most im
portant of which is the Coos Bay field." Of this field he
says it has been operated continuously during the past 35
years and has produced two and one-fourth million tons
of coal. The greatest production in any one year was in
1904 when it amounted to 111,540 tons. The production
has been kept down by the cheap fuel oils of California,
but the fields will in time be looked to for their vast stores
While most Oregonians know of the Coos Bay coal
fields, few of them know that down in southern Coos
county two big veins have been uncovered one seven
and the other ten feet thick, and both of good quality.
Fewer still know that coal fields have been prospected
with more or less success in Columbia county along the
Upper Nehalem, and along the lower Nehalem in Clatsop
and Tillamook counties. There is quite an extensive
field in Lincoln county on the Yaquina while Curry county
makes a good showing. There is another field but little
prospected in Jackson county and a still bigger one known
as the John Day field extending through parts of Wheel
er, Gilliam, Morrow and Grant counties.
The book will prove a substantial guide for those hav
ing business with mining companies of the northwest, and
besides is brim full of information as to value, of mineral
products of the state, yearly production and all that kind
of statistics. I
It is not at all surprising that the bolsheviki govern
ment in Russia has about reached the end of its power.
The really astonishing thing about it is that it ever came
into power or lasted as long as it has. It is the most
astounding thing that a couple of nondescript scalawags
like Lenine and Trotsky could manage to get at the head
of any kind of a government, or obtain the confidence of
any people. However the end of the farce, or what would
be such if it had not so many of the elements of genuine
tragedy, is at hand. What, or who will be the successors
of the bolsheviki remains to be seen. The one element
backed by German influence would restore a semblance
of monarchy at least, while another representing the
peasants and the masses would have a democratic form of
government, a republic patterned after that of the United
States. Apparently Russia is doomed to a long period of
unrest, of civil war conditions, of revolution and counter
revolution, until after the war at least and until the other
powers take a hand and hem her untanrie the snarls of
her political affairs. Should the German intriguers win,
and get in power it will be worse even than the Lenine
Trotsky regime, and will be an aid in extending the period
ui me war.
to Increase Strength,
And Nerve force
Portland renters are complaininsr that house owners
are steadily raising the rent on their homes and indulging
m tnat species oi speculation Known as profiteering. A
case is mentioned where a short time ago one man rented
nis nome lor a month. By successive increases his
rent is now $30 and he has been notified that it will be
advanced to $40 which he must pay or move. If Portland
expects to grow sne must not expect working men to pay
as much for house rent as they get for wages during
by Walt Mason
! . Peace without annexations or indemnities is the kind
of peace the militarists will not consider so long as it can
be avoided. Germany and Austria now have a war debt
of febout $50,000,000,000, or a sum equal to more than half
the estimated value of all the property and resources of
both Countries. Any peace that leaves this burden on
their people will mean the overthrow of the present gov'
ernments, Someone has remarked that "a government
can survive war, but none has ever survived bankruptcy."
Conditions, especially financial ones, are forcing the
Prussian war lords to sacrifice every German in the em
pire rather than make peace without indemnities. Such
a peace means ineir destruction. 1
It is expected some of the fiercest fighting of the war
will be done within the next month and it is likely to start
at any time. The Prussian war lords are desperate and
will stake all on this, the last attempt at reaching Paris
they will have. With a million more Americans in France
they know the game is up, and it is either win now or
vpare for a defensive war that must eventually result
Sn defeat of their armies and the downfall of kaiserism.
for there can be no peace made until there is some sort of
substantial. government to make it with. One that will
Hot consider a peace treaty a "scrap of paper."
The American shipping plan according to Chairman
Hurley of the board will give the country a fleet of 25,
000,000 tons of merchant ships in 1920. This would be the
greatest merchant marine body the world has ever known.
The plan is to have lines to all the countries of the world
connecting them by regular service with this country.
When the war is over the United States will be sceond to
none in the matter of merchant ships, for if the plan
above mentioned should not be carried out in full, it will
be only a question of a short time until the American fleet
will be at least that large.
LADD & BUSH, Bankers
ALL THE THIRD LIBERTY BONDS ARE NOW
THOSE INTERESTED TLEASE CALL
AT THE BANK
KEEPING IN TRIM
If we expect todo our bit, we must be sure
we're feeling fit. The years , ahead look
pretty fierce, so far as our weak eyes can
pierce. We'll have to strain our every
nerve, u we aspire to help ana serve, if we
would aid our boys to shoot the homed
Hun, the tiresome Teut. So it's unwise to
say, "Oh, chee, there's no vacation billed
for me! I'll have to work and break my
neck, and spoil suspenders by the peck, that
i may earn soma good long green, and
queer a German submarine." Far better
to torget the war, and all the, boons we're
.- struggling lor, a week or two, when sum
mer s here and breathe the mountain atmosphere, explor
ing woods and crystal caves, or loafing by the sad sea
waves. We will not win the war, I wot, if we're all jaded,
tired and hot; we have to keep ourselves in shape, if we
would hand the kaiser crape. I'm going fishing pretty
soon, along when things warm up in June; and doubtless
iolKs will say. "Gee whiz! A hnrri nnd mil
his- While we stay here to earn the mon with which we
I'ope to spoil tne nun. while w stnv Wo tn cwof nr,A
cook, he goes a-fishmg in the brook !" But I'll come back
all lull of pep, with spring and vigor in my step, and cut
muic ytaas in ami a aay tnan they'll put up while I'm
-P..(. lY III IVII
t, .Will haxJN
he would go when I left for Bar Har
bor that there would, then, be noth
ing to keep him. I did not repeat this
to Airs. Sextoa, for various reasons.
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Hayesville, Or., June 11. W. L. Mc
Hotiing Like Plain Bitrc-Phosphata to Milton Las returned home after spend-
rm on inn, jtLSUiny iiesn ana ; in several mouths visiting in tue mul-
dlo w.ost and in Washington, D. C.
and in Si-'hnectady, Aew lork.
Hubert Beethler has been having the
measles, but Is over them at present.
Kev. Tibbits preached at the church
here on Sunday morning. The annual
school meeting will bo held at the school
honse on Monday afternoon, June 17.
The Misses Lottie McAfee and Mar
tha IV'nny closed their schools at Mill
City and returned home, Saturday, for
the summer vacation.
Clarence Greig has th measles.
Mrs. Win. I'itts went to Oregon City
SaUirday to visit her mother who is ill.
Dr. and Mrs. D. X. Becchler w.ent to
Portland Saturday to spent the week
Miss Olive Knsche returned home Sat
urday from Myrtle Point, where she
taught school the past year.
Miss Theodosia Tool has finished her
school south of town and is at home for
the suinmcr vacation.
The Eed Cross auxiliary held their
chicken pie dinner at this church hero
on Friday evening. A very largo crowd
wns present, which did ample justice
to the splendid menu, prepared by the
ladies. Dr. II. C. EpV-y was present and
ga'e two songs, which was much appre
ciated by the audience. lie also recited
his "poem" which brought forth hearty
applause. Walter Tooze, Sr., then gave
a stirring patriotic address, commend
ing tho Ked Cross for the noble work it '
Judging from the countless prepara
tions and treatments which aro con
tinually being advertised for the pur
pose of making thin peoeple fleshy, de
veloping arms, neck and bust, and re
placing ugly hollows and angles by the
soft curved lines of health and beauty,
there are evidently thousands of men
and women who keenly feel their ex
Thinness and weakness are usually
due to starved nervea. Our bodies need
more phosphate than is contained ia
modern foods. Physicians claim there
is nothing that will supply this defi
ciency so well as the organic phosphate
Known among druggists as bitro-phos-phatc,
which is inexpensive and is sold
by most all druggists under a guaran
tee of satisfaction or money back. By
feeding the nervo9 diren'tly and by
supplying the body eclls with the nce
esary phosphoric food elements, bitro
phosphate quickly produces a welcome
transformation in the appearance; the
increase in weight irequcntly bein?
This increase in weight also carries
witn it a general improvement in the
health. Nervousness, sleeplessness and
laiok of energy which nearly always
accompany excessive thinness, soon
disappear, dull eyes become bricht. and
palo cheeka glow with the bloom of
UAUTIOxM Although, bitro-phos-
phate is unsurpassed for relieving
nervousness, sleeplessness and general
weakness it should not, owine to its
remarkable flesh-growing properties, be
used by anyone who does not desire to
put on ilosa.
(Continued from page seven.)
Merton with his Intense love for music
would have allowed me to keep on in
aenniteiy, put Mrs. sexton came, so
For just a moment I was embarra
aed, that she had found Morton Gray
witn me. l recalled her warning that
no was a " last-mating, a dangerous
man," anil i almost wished I had not
asked her to stay with me. Then I re
membered her faith in me, and her
knowledge of my love for George, and
smiled at niy lack of trust in her good
She greeted him pleasantly. mfl af
fectionately. She had lexcused herself
and unpacked the few things she had
brought for her short stay with me.
Merton remained to tea, and we enac
ted and laughed happily together. Mrs.
Sexton doing nothing to- interfere, in
fact joining us.
'Mr. Gray loks very well," she said,
when he had gone.
1 es, I think so, too. Ho is very
tanned, and it is becoming. My picture
has gone; he sent it yesterday."
'Does h.9 remain in Newport!"
Only a few days." Ho had told mo
year, will give the address. Two of
the ten boys, David Oleraan and Elli
Fisher have enlisted in the service
though Ellia ia but 18. Clarence Walk!
er, a member of the 1917 class also en
listed recently, with these three the
high school service flag will contain 18
Mrs. H. C. Ostein was re-elected
president of the Bed Cross here, and
Prof. J. B. V. Butler chairman of fi.
A letter from Birchard Van Loan
to his mother, dated May 6, from some
wncre over tftere," tells, of the cli
mate which he says is much lik that
of the Willamette valley; early vege
tables were just ready for the table,
and vineyards eonumeneing to bud. He
was writing by the light which earn
in through a hole in the tiled roof of
a barn in which he was billeted. The
French people, he said, are a peaceful,
homo loving people. Much rye and oth
er grain is being raised in that part
of the country. Birchard had been quits
ill and under the doctors care for sev
eral days, but at this writing wns well
again and drilling every day.
Carl Bowman, who has just finished
his school at Tillamook, came in a few
tlays ago and in company with Howard
Morten and- David, Oleman went ta
Portland, where they signed up for the
special training the government offers
for grammer school graduates. Tha
three expect to enter in the land radio
Mr. and Mrs. William Biddll. Jr..
autoed to Sulem Tuesday evening to
attend tho splendid recoption given
in tho armory in honor of the dele
gates and visiting inenibers of the
state grango. A most interesting pro
urnm n-nn n-Ii.nn 1 i.1 .
is engaged in. The net proceeds of tie If , T T
evening were $83. Th next meeting huudrei1 8ests were served at the ban-
tj UV I,.
of the Eed Cross will be held at Mrs,
Haliierts on next Thursday,
Miss Daisy Wiseman who was at one
time a resident of tins community be
ing employed at tha home of L. J.
Reynolds, was a visitor here rocently
sho went from here to Manhattan, Kan
sas, to attend the agricultural colleeo
attended there two years and has been
at Lorvalus attending school the past
year. She expects to spend the summer
at Grants Pass, Oregon.
John Denny of Salem, was a visitor
in Haysville recently. Ha is soon to en
ter the service ofUiiclo Sam,
Mr. and Mrs. Lingring now occupy
their new house on the Grncnfclder
place, It is a fine modern structure thru
out and adds much to the. community.
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Aumsville, Or., June 11. Ralph Put
nam who is doing Y. M. C. A. work at
Camp Lewis, siwiit several davs last
week with his family who are spend
ing the summer with Mrs. Putnam's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Von Beh-rens.
Wes Cheffings who has employment
in tho spruce camp at Castlo Eock spent
tho week end with his family.
Jurs. T. W. Johnson left for Biddah beneficial.
Sunday to look after property and busi
ness interests in that place
S. 8. Swank made a business trip te
Quite a number from this city at
tended the Sunday school rally held at
North Santiam last Sunday.
Mrs. S. S. Swank and Mrs. A. P,
Speer left Monday for Portland to at
tend the annual session of Grand Chan
ter, 0. E. S.
Jonah Davie had his foot badly crush
ed on Thursday of last week while em
ployed m Miller's mill at Scio, C. M,
Millor brought him to the home of hil
sister, Mrs. Wm. Hogan in this city.
Thursday evening, where he will remail
until able to return to work. .
Friday, June 14, will be tlie last day
of the school session this term and tks
teachers and pupils are preparing a pro
giam of drills, songs, sports and games
of all sorts and will have a regular old
fashioned picnic with a basket dinner.
It will be held on the -church and school
ground and every one i expected to at
tend. Mrs. M. E. Eastburn went to Alpins
Sunday to make an indefinite visit
with her son, Sam Eastburn. Mrs. East
burn haB been in ill health for some tima
and it is hoped the change will prove
Tl. 1.7- nn- n. 1
. i sir? BTi5";:-fii si irii nsnnan -
By JANE PHELrs
A BUSINESS MESSAGE.
The day that we were to start for
Bur Harbor found us ready and anxious
to lie ol r. About an hour before the
train started, Georgo received a tole-
He was called to Morelands at onfte.
Some matter of business required his
immediate and personal attention.
"it s a good thinir we are all pack
ed," I remarked, when lue told me.
"Whnt do you meanf"
"Why, that wc can start homo at
once. ' '
"You will go on np to Bar Harbor
and wait for me. No I have itlw and
Harbor had been postponed. I had call
ed Mrs. Sexton ou the telephone and
sho had consouted to stay with me un
til Georgo roturued. It would be only
a few days, at tho longest, he had said.
I really was delighted to see Mer
ton. It was a nasty, rainy afternoon.
I could not go out, and the prospect of
a co.y chat with him was alluriiig.
"The portrait has been shipped, and
I am lonely," he said apropos of a re
mark I made.
"lleallyl I did not know. yon wero
to send it away s0 soon."
"Yes. Mr. Howard wished it proper
ly framed and ready to hand immed
iately npon his return. He is rather im
patient of any delay, I judge."
"Indeed he is. He is so absolutely
prompt, himsolf, where business is con
cerned ,that he has little patience when
"Now play for me!" Morton order-
od, after a time. "I have heard no real
musie since you played th last time."
"1'latteriTl I am horribly out at
practice. Newport isn't just the place
without giving me the slightest iuklingl no would choose, if they kept np their
of what he intended to do, ha went to
tli.5 telephone. He called Julia Collins
and told her thtt we would go when shP
nil, atter all that he was gome back
home on business, but would be back in
time to go when she had planned.
Alter ne naa nung up, he turned to
nw again: "llava Mrs. Sexton remain
with you until I return."
There was no time for talk, for ex
postulation. -His train wont in half an
Jiour, and he would have to hurry. My
disappointment was intense J. had been
so happy, in the thought that I had
tho best of that "Collins Woman" (as
I designated her in my thoughts). Now
it was she, not I, who eould be happy,
Sho had gained her point.
Morton Gray Sympathizes.
The afternoon George left, Merton
Gray called to bid us good bye. He was
vrr much snrpirsed. when he found
that George had gone back home, and
that the time of our departure for Bar
"No. Not when "one nas married a
society man, and when one is the best
tennis player, the most accomplished
swimmer" he stoped. "Pardon met I
had forgotten your accident for a mo
ment," "Don't take it back because of
that!" Then, without meaning to in
th0 least, I told him of Julia Collins.
How she had blamed nve, saying I was
trying to show off, ete. "Just as if I
would choose six o'clock in the morn
ing, when no one was around te 'show
off,' " I finished.
"Wasn't your husband, Mr. Howard
there! I have an Idea the lovely Julia
was referring to him."
"Of course he was ttLere". I answer
ed impatiently. "How could h have
saved me, had he not been f"
Mrs. Sexton Arrives
I played and sang for some time. I
was really glad to have th,o practice.
J I .bou.
n. - n
o( limnls facts ' us '' . .
foot troubit d4 ,iS kU i?n ru I T H
to relieve every " "saw H I'll I II.
,1 foot trouble- ORIGINATOR Of A DrU
N3 Mover Advertized bufjoto by 1 2,000 iwior, iqirT
( tluch is iy our L
l 7s) flat-foot ar
broken rcg and
f fntrthm outof
Here you see the "prints of feet, each is indN
caflVA fkf a Htffr,inf U1- ,
u ywuia ia uus ui uk seven--or-no matter what
! Vour specific foot trouble mav beit can he arv
1 isoluteljr and completely relieved by the original
' (widely imittted)
.SiraSs.aV - M HafctsaT "!
Gunk IMS out
V ri(rlnal and only arch prop at created by
fcv J. WArrowtmitb
(S) Mitjr 1
(Ml loot ex
Aith rrop ia Sb
Arrow) AJ)tUt Ank Projt
no matter what yow,' fooiouble is there'tpi
1 ' v imhwi ii-ouu jvui 9uuv water Utiah
J( not send M nrat tai ropti id m an4 we'll tsJI rou ow to
' lev under m
f sreMoueie mast
ARROWSMTTH. MFCTCCTlaSl iMOrUUSTOWN, N. J.7U. StfA;
and U toe .
loxite, (teat tc
joint evoiif t
(tor"- - J
yA una "Sal-,