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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREGON
Good apple trees, for the ho tr.e garden or orchard
planting are scarce, and getting scarcer, on account of
the shortage of labor. Prices are high, and going higher.
.Yet more fruit should be planted than ever before. Every
American home should be able to boast of its apple or-
While prices were comparatively low, we contracted
r r '
apple grafts), which we offer for delivery beginning De
cember 10, 1918.
If you take advantage NOW of our offer below:
lVe'11 sen! Twelve Grafted Apple Trees Postpaid
ulnatjg, Each littU tre is productJ hf lifting tofthr "scion" (branch)
, V. from a Mliettd lira of b.earroppinf record, to a Wtay ona-jeaj
rv-rv- root' Eicl1 UttU trea about fool hif h. They taka root at ooco,
V-4 make rapid growth, and beef larje Grope of choice apples ersa aooaei
lwuty TWO each of SIX BEST VARIETIES
.'Va.'Vl ur. t I.. f .rti of annln.
i r Pin?
3& Two Yellow
.:: ..... .
v; A we Bret fear,
A and mr lxi.
ETTSa. r- iV
it following which, yoa will soon Have,
a nice orchard like the one shown here.
We guarantee the twelve trees to grow
Jree, mi trees that fall to do bo. r
Just send your name and address, and only sixty
cents (60c), in coin, stamps, or Money Order, and we will
enter your order for the collection of 12 grafted apple
trees as described above. t
The trees will be sent to you by parcel post, all char
ges prepaid, after December 10, 1918. However, you may
instruct us to hold your stock until the proper time to set
out in your locality, and we will do so. "
Remember, the 60 cents pays for the trees and the
postage, there are no other charges of any kind or char'
iicter. , .
But you must enter your order now, to be certain of
getting your collection.
This offer will be withdrawn as soon as our supply is
exhausted, and no more will be sold on these terms.
PHILIP S. BATES, 315 Oregwnkn Bldg., Portland, Ore.
(The Editor of. this paper will inform you as to our
which, bf teaaon of their choke quality, htmvy yjf Id. htrdi
neas and long keeping outline e, hev become general favor
ites. Wo will tend you two each of the six fin varieties
described bert, if you tak advanug of our offer below.
Two Genuine Delicious 'V.l'X
hip. Color dark rH.thadiag to gulden yellow toward the lip. A finf
keeper, tweet and Juicy. The tree i moan, hudy. ind product! re.
Transparent t.Zr. lltrT.
. Manu- .. i.l
area id inr aiirwir n,w, -
Skla clear while, turuinj lo pale fellow.
T.1M1 lnflthail general r.TOrm, ana miwmn in .-..-iWO
JOnaUiaa Uncr pricet. Ol medium ilia, rounilh;tkm
Beerlr romad wllb dirk ted. Fiae-grtlned. lender, and of eaquleite Sa
ror. Tree ileudej au4 iprondinj.
Two Staymaa Winesap CoTJmt
aap, In both quilhr and anpeatance. Hru ilea aub-icld. The tiee la
thftftr ftowtl aaJ an abundant nearer.
T..TA Wnnlfllir Anlln ol Mlnneaota, where It hal prored hardr,
IWO nColUl rlgoroue and productlw. The fruit la ot medium
!, red, Itreaked vrh white. Excellent qualltr and tarat. One at the
beet and moat productive applea (roam.
Two Winter Banana
beautiful applet, rolden Tellow, with a red bluih. The fleaa la rich, aro
matic, and of the hiiheit 4umr. A food keeper.
These twelve trees will grow anywhere, giving
' you an, abundance ot the best apples. "We send
simple, ibufc complete, lnsrtuctlons for planting,
CIIS MUST HOLD
ELtCTIONS IN NOVEMBER
Attorney General Hoils Con
sliiuliOQal Provision Must
Attorney General Brown has settled
rbe - question -so far as his interpreta
tion of the laws are conecrnel, as to
whether it is mandatory fur cities aul
tu-A-iiJ to !: 1J their city election iext
November at the same time the general
s!.v election is held.
H holds that thev must, under the
provisions of tho constitutional ameml
ment r.Hiuiring that all elections must
tie held on the fame dav.
His opinion on the subject is given
to John F. Hall, district attorney at
MahfieM, who told the attorney gen
eral that he vraa at a loss to know how
to alvis? the county clerk to proceed
rith such an election as theie is no law
lirectiu' him what to do under such
fiircum tan.-es. District Attorney Hall
I. -aid there was no law for the county
I ;'"ks lSMow ,""t;i f"rtl'er let!islu'
tun can be enacted.
Various city laud county officials
have been worrvmg aoout low to ar
ran i;e 'rwiiict Ijouinlarits for a joint
for th city clorlvs. The attorney gen!
eral hru rueeivoil inmiines from many ply a tew drojis of Ireefone upon a
different sources on the subject. In tender, aching or callus stops hurting
his opinion todr.y he points out that j then shortly you lift it out, root and
existing laws are .sufficient- to meet an, without any pain, soreness or irri
th situation until there ran be further tut ion. These little "Dottles of Freezone
leni ,a i;n. He says: icontaiu jiwt enough to rid the feet of
"To my mind there is absolutely no every hard corn, soft corn, corn be
dui:!)t but what the constitutional tween the toe-s and the calluses on bot
aniendiiient lequirini; the election orjtoiii of feet. So easy! So simple. Why
citv, t. wn and state orricers at tne
samn time is self-executing so fur as
it reinto.J to the time-of holding suelijth' Germans, when first returned to
"The law of the State, at the time
the constitutional nnienilincjit was a-
lopti'd, au'lioiizcd aii. docs now antho-
ize tlie county oomi of the htate to
divide their respective counties into
convenient election districts, and to
liMignatu the polliup; places therein,
ities, and the counties have a right to
li'a.'M -the election precincts coter
minous. In many instances the bound
aries of county voting precincts within
the incorporated niui.icipulity and the
l-oiiuduries, of the city's voting pre
ciuels are the same. In ull such in
corporated cities and towns elections
can be held at the. same time, at tne
same voting places and. by the same i
election officials. - '
"It is t.:ue, as set tortli in tne com
munication from the county clerk, that
then) i no law directum the city rfl-cordei-
to submit a certified copy of
the ballot to the county clerk. Jt is
also trim n r-serted by the clerk, that
there is no law requiring the clerk to
have Imllols printed for the city elec
tion. All such duties still remain with
L!io c f licei's of the incorporated cities
an 1 towns.
"Tim constitutional amendment it
'.? provided that nil provisions of
the charters n ml ordinances of sucli
in -urpnrated citiea and towns, pertain
in j t the holdings of elections, shall
centrum in full force and effect, except
si tin- as they relate to the time of
hoLtliuf elections. All duties such as
giving notice of election, the printing
of ballots, providing of ballet boxes,
together with the proper records for
the iiidees of election to ninkij returns
to the city officials shall be performed l
vy the fit; 8 ovncinis. emu muuu-i
legislation "such duties arc of no con
cern to the county clerk."
SALEM LAYS OFF
'Continued from page one)
au l niiei will have the honor this ev
uniiitj. Frank Davy's Address
Fiank Uavey delivered the dedica
tory address. He mentioned the fact
tha": the early pioneers had a fine eye
for beauty when they selected Salem
as the locution for the, site of a city,
but that it was sad to think that for
a time the river had been a barrier
between two communities.
Ho mentioned the fact that even af
ter the legislature had given Salem per
mission ti build a bridg.', it required
ten years thinking it ovev before a mass
irnvting was called in ISSli and nu dec,
turn held whereby Salem was to pay
MiHNH) on the first 'bridge.
lie noted the fact that the first com
mittee appointed to report on tho
bridim of tSt Included A. N, Oilbert,
W. M. Udue. (ieorge H- Burnett, R.
S. Wallace and W. T. Cray. .
The flood early in February of 1W0
Mr. favey described as one of the
worst disasters in the history of the
citv, although tho 1801 flood was pos
sibly mora extensive, with a flood stage
one' foot higher.
"The new bridge will bring a bet
ter feeling between the two communi
ties," declared Mr. Davey. "It will
bring them into closer social and com
mercial life. And 1 hereby dedicate
this bridge to the prosperity and peace
of lVIc and Marion counties." The
bund then played "The Star Spangl
Dr. Lovejoy Speass tlt Americans by pouring machine gun
Ir. Fsther Uvejoy who is just homely into thf toujght A lluibcr
tiom service miu iuo v-.v.
France, declared that Oregon was on
the map from the fact that Oregbn was
giving tin. snips, aim me sprui-n
for tlie wings or tne airp.anes, aim u .
was ifivinx the wheat and even Ore-
.. .. , " .1 . .k. a..,.,,.-.
con -v.., iv iuc
Sho doscribe'd the sad scenes she had
witnes.se in France when the reqiatri
ted people, who had become utterly
useliMs 'to the Germans, were returned
to French soil. This included children
and feeble old men and women.
She told how the Germane in the oc
cupied French territory aeparated the
people, keeping the boys over 14 years
and the rrirls above the age of 16 years. 1
She said the Germans kept the girls
over sixteen that they might become
the mother of Hun. nd that such a
mother nnver returned to Franco. She
also aid that the Germans kept
mothw with one child s the ehances j
were that such a woman would become
.t .i -a - .k:i xr. - '
"children" noV kepi
'The children who had been held by
y me nuns, sue saia.
CORNS LIFT OUT
Freezone Is Kasic! Corns And
Calluses Lift ' Right Off
A f"w tents buy a tinv bottle of the
niaric Freezone at any drug store. A
i wainjNo huiiihiig!
Fiance, would sing "We never will
lie happy till his head's cut off,'' al
though they had of course learned the
song in secret. They were singing of
is not thi? dead who are the suf
ferers in this war. Jt is the living
niDtiie.s, who know too well what has
happened to their daughters knowing
olie is lost forever. They know too well
what a gir". of Hi years or more is suf
fering wlun in th: power of the brut
Ur, Lovejoy displayed a bulled used
'oy the famous French 75 artillery, say
ing that Hi) per cent of the ammunition
and shells used in the French army was
mniuitactiired by the trench women,
She InlfO rJhowed a ties-man helmet
which she said "lied a perfectly love
ly bullet hole in it tha: a Hun got
'.vhite tiave.ing towards Merlin. "
Dr. Carl tiregg Doney clos,d the
speaking prognu with a short talk on
his war experiences.
At 1 o'clock this afternoon Adjutant
lienoral Williams and Colonel North
spoke to the men of the Oregon guard
and others interested telling of the
new federal company soon to be or-'
unized in Salem.
The parade of the afternoon was car
ried, out aceouliug to schedule, with
the military parade reviewed by tho
governor, Adjutant Geneiul Williams
and Colonel North from, the reviewing
stnnd at Marion sspifire.
The evening's p.ograni will include
the C'lierrian band conceit and com
munity sing at Marion square, begin
ning at 7:1'.U. The merry-go-round iill-
d the hearts ot the children witii joy.
other folks who enjoy dancing will
uii tlie Clierriiins anil tne .unity uun-ce
nady for business this evening at Ma,
riun "square, livery dollar taken in dur
ing the dav from all sources is for tho
STEAMS OF TRAFFIC
TO BATTLE FRONT
Ey Frank J. Taylor.
With The Americans In France, July
51). (Night) Two ever-moving streams
of I raffle over the roads between the
Ourcq and the Marne testify to the in
t i.-.ilv et the struggle north of the for
Fresh troops, guns, ammunition nn't.
supplies are advancing, while the back
wash of this stream consists mostly of
ambulances carrying woumleit.
Af hastily established dressing sta-l Bruce Rodgers has volunteered for ser
tions in villages, In woods and at cross- vicc iu tllc ,iavv aiui w,,,nt to Bremerton
h'gs the wounded are laid on tha ground 011 lhe 22nd, with the Ilinkle bovs.
ouicklv attended to and "sorted out".
then sent to the rear in larger ambu
lances. Doctors and attendants who
have not slept for 48 hours remain at
their work. Most of the wounded are
n aching hospitals ,fifty miles behind
the lines, within four hours of the tune
(le y are hurt.
American girl.', comprising a unit for
t.-h relief of civilian war victims", who
were near the front, hastily manned
Fords mid, speeding to the front, car
ried wounded from dressing stations to
hospitals over roads that were constant
ly under bombardment.
German nirnvn attempted to hamper
of doughbovs, in charge of a sergeant,
turned their automatic rifles upward
onil firlv ttnt oiw. hirdtt" with Ofl
stone. The w0,mde(l the pilot OB OB
. ... .,, . . ,., ,.,, d
niachiue, who lost control and drove his
(plane into another. Both machines
((, . B(,ar American8i
The courage of the Americans is al
most incredible. In the face of a rain
of bullets from machine guns one lieut
.enaiit led a group against a hoc he ma
came gun nest, but was trapped in
position surrounded by a score of guns.
The Americans were niowed down until
only the lieutenant and a corporal re
mained unhurt. The two returned to the
American lines, each carrying a wound
ed man. Tlvy went back three times
and brought in all the remaining wound
The lieutenant, who was hit i
times whilo rescuing his men, fell ex-
hnusted at the d ressing table wl?n he
ri turned from his third trip,
Another eroup, charging a machine
, , " . " . " .., .
l rie ZlZ ,7
anl killed tl rcnininins Germans with
(Capital Journal Sic i.il fc. rvico. ,
Monmouth, Ju'.y 30. The six v.'ieks
session vt the State Normal school closes
Thursday, August 1. Of the four :un
di.'d students enrolled there were only
Superintendent Guest of tl.e North
Bend schools visited the Alonuiouth
Normal reccutlv to select teachers foil
his uistrii t for the coming year.
Mr. tiuerney, assistant iu tie Domes
tic Art department at O. A. C. su nmer
school was a pleasant visitor at tiie
Normal seetal days laV week, diirhig
which time he delighted students- and
faculty with demonstration work iu his
The iuid-summer concert given in ihe
Normal chapel Thursday' night by. the
musie department, under the dir.jcnon
of Miss Hoham furnished a delightful
evening 9 entertainment and netted $90
for the caute.;n serviie fund. The pro
gram begun with "America " sung by
the audience. Several numbers bv the
Normal-Higli school orchestra were w.ell
rendered, after which Harold Parish
Williams, lyrie baritoit. accompanied by
-Mae andyke U&rdwick, entertained
v.-ith a g.Microus numlcr of songs in Old
ngiisii, and in Old and modern French,
A cantata, "The Ladv of IShalott" was
given by the Normal Glee club, Marv
Handall and Ruhv Tintnn ti.VIm, cl
1. - -,. . 6
parts, accompanied bv bv Edna Toolcy,
vioaiust. All parts were well taken
and reflected much credit on Miss Ho
liam S3 musical director.
Word has been received from Miss
Myra Butler to the effect that she has
successfully passed tho physical exami
nation and met all the requirements in
cident to the Y. M. C. A. Canteen ser
vice iu Franc.?. Her many fronds here
will rejoice with her for the splendid
piimege aim win nasicn to raise the
j0O required by the National Defense
council to h.?lp pay her transportation
aim otner expenses.
On Thursday night after the concert
a number of the faculty gathered 111 the
parlors of the dormatory and tendered
Miss Hoham a far.? well reception. Presi
dent Ackerman.-in a few well chosen
words presented her with a beautiful
electric percolator, the gift of the facul
ty, in token of .esteem and well wishes
for her future happiness.
Miss Loma Taylor has moved in with
Miss West where she will live during
the coming year.
Miss Beth' Ostrom left Friday for
Portland for a few days visit with her
sist.or Daphne who has a position as sten
ographer with the Michelin Tire com
pany. Willie, Harvey, Burton and Hugh Bell
are helping the fishermen haul in (heir
catch at Wand Island, about th.ee miles
from Fort Canby, Washington.
Mis Kiiima Kram.'r who taught in
the Salem schools a number of years
lias secured a position na teacher of the
third grade at Marshfield for the com
ing year. -
Walter Strain, mail carrier on E. F.
I). 1, expects to give up the job just us
soon as some qualified person can be
found to take his place. Although the
salary is ifilL'rj per month, Walter savs it
noes not nav
him as his expenses for
gasoline ai;d geiv.'ral np-kcop of his Ford
Wliu-n lie uses In the work nvprmMi lo
per month. '
Little N'nirta Johnson gave a birthday
party to a number of her-little friend's
Friday afternoon to celebrate her 8th
birthday. lci cream and cake weir ser
ved and a happy time cli joyed by ail.
Prof. Gilmore, head of the 's.'i'.nc.o
department of the Normal, expects to
spend lus vacation with Lorenca's
threshing machine again this summer.
Mrs. Gilmore and children will Ko to
Salem the last of the week to visit Mrs.
Gilmore 's parents, Kcv. and Mrs. S. S.
Aliss Hoham left Friday afternoon for
her home in Indiana; she received word
that her mother had met with an acci
dent which explains her hurried depar
ture before the close of summer school.
Owing to the recent showers threshing
has not begun in this vicinity; some of,cd again as the dust is beginning to tly
the threshers will begin work Tlmrsuay
The annual .excursion of the summer
school students to visit the state insti-;
tutions in the capital city took place
Geo. W. C'hesebro was chosen as conn-'
oilman at the lost regular meeting of
the city council to succeed O. A. Wol
verton who is now filling the unexpired
term of H. C. Ostein as mnvor.
Bruce is only eighteen.
Prof. E. C. Keezel, former principal:
of Monmouth High school has volun-i
te.-red his services as athletic instructor j
under the Y. M. C. A. for oversea 's
Mr. and Mrs. George Houseman came
up from Portland Sunday for a visit'
with Mrs. Houseman s brother. C. 11
Hembree and family.
capital Journal Special Service.)
Marion, July 30. lie.-. L. C. Russell
and family returned last Snturday from
a three weeks visit with relatives in
California. They report a very pleasant
trip except for the sadness occasioned
bv his father's death which occurred
while they were gone,
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Hoag are horn-;
again. They have tv;en spending ma
summer with their parents in folk
Tho piling work is completed here
and those engaged in that linn of indus
try are turning their attention to the
The Russell Bros, started out with:
their threshing machine Monday. j
Mr. and Mrs. Jos, Wilson returned
homo from Portland last Wednesday,!
where th,er had been visiting reiaticea
and attending the Holiness campmcet
Mrs. G. H. McXiel also attended the
campmeeting last week.
Miss Ethel McXLel of Portland is vis
iting relatives here this week.
Mrs. EH Davidson is visiting friends
in Falls City this week.
Miss Mavia Hunt of Mill City is visit
ing her Grandma Farnhain and Aunt
His Country Calls
and He Must Go-
But before he goes he must sell his shoes.
Therefor all shoes in stock are reduced from
S1.50 to $:.00 per pairAnd if you need shoes
do not miss this opportunity to get standard
goods at a big saving to you.
Remember you do not buy jobbers shoes that
make shoe sales a big success, but only standard
makes, that have a reputation. About the wear
ying qualities of our shoes ask any man that wear
You all know the reputation for service that
the following shoes have, can you beat them? J.
E. Tilt, Buckingham & Hecht. and Keith-Kon-queror
shoes for Men and Women; and these
shoes are reduced from $1.50 to $3.00 per pair.
J. E. Tilt shoes that sell everywhere for $9.00 -our
sale price, $5.65; army shoas, $4.85; Women's
$9.00 Keith-Konqueror shoes, $7.25; and some
$6.50 shoes for $3.95.
Paris Shoe Shop
357 State Street Salem, Oregon.
Oregon Will Have Only
Steel Automobile Tas
Secretary of State Olcott has been
informed by F. H. Bronner. of the
liiwin-Hcdsofi OJinpany of Portland,
that Oregon will have steel automobile
license plates next year. This is be
cause Mr. Olcott is the anly secretary
cause Ma. Olcott is the only secretary
tngs before it became impossibe for '
manufacturers to buy steel for this
The Irwin-Hodson Company has the
contract for furnishing the license
plates for next year, and Mr. Bronner
says the company has the steel now iu
' ' The steel we have on hand for your
contract,'' says Mr. Bonner in a letter
to the secretary of state, "could be
sold for over 1U0 per cent more than
what wo paid for t, so you can readily
.'ce it was a big saving to order the
license plates when you did."
He says the steel cost approximately
$7U0U and the company has been of
fered $13,7.30 for it.
"This would be a profit itself of
over 8.000, or about five tinies our
I"'frfit on t!le entil'e 11,19 contract,
plironia this month.
Xathan Schwab of Ralem filled the
pulpit at the Friends church twice while
their pastor was away.
Mrs. Mary Castlenutr. was in town
for tw0 (lays last' week on busiaess, re
turning to Eugene on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs.' Win. Watson were in
Marion a few days recently. Tli'y vrere
on their way to Alaska as missionaries
and stopped over to see her parents and
their friends hero.
On acount of the busy season the Jef
ferson District Sunday School conven
tion will no; be held this quarter, mid
our officer; hope to make the October
cession doubly good.
The rains last week certainly 'boost-
il our gardens, but it will Soon be men
Commencing August 1st, the following feed
dealers, will make an additional charge for all de
We are compelled to do this by new govern
ment regulations which regulate prices and pro
fits at store or warehouse and state that a rea
sonable charge for delivery to be added.
The following delivery charges will be added
on all delivery orders: One package, sack or bale,
10c; each additional package, sack or bale, 5c; five
packages, sacks or bales, 25c.
Small packages to be delivered free with other
goods if delivery charges amounf to 25c, or more.
One half ton lots, 50c; one ton lots 75c
Hay or grain to loft, if extra man furnished,
50c; extra to above charges.
No delivery for less than 50c sale.
D. A. WHITE & SONS
E. T. BARKUS & SON
J. D. WARING CO.
FLETCHER & BYRD
When you use the Journal
dass Ads you can dapend on
results. Phone 81.
i Nineteen Painless Parker I
1 offices in the United States g
i repair the teeth of over
100,000 people annually. I
B Salem Office JS
fj State and Commercial - jj
9 Streets R