Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 09, 1918, Page SIX, Image 6

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ere is a
Great Difference
between what you expect in a tire
I and what you get--
1 Too many car owners let the PRICE select
the tire,
A 30x3 Republic tire-guaranteed for
5000 miles cocts you $24-80.
The majority of tires 30x3 carrying a
3500-mile guaranty sell for $23.50.
Figure this out you are assured 1506 more miles on
the Republic for $1.30
There is no better tire than the Republic and adjust
ments are made by us.
See the Rib Tread Republic, also guaranteed for 5000
miles. We carry them in various sizes including
30x3 for Fords. .
Qiieer Things ! Happened At
Ihe Recent General Elec
tion Perce Runs Good
Salem Automobile Co.
Republic Tire Distributors for Polk-Marion and part of Linn County
to consider their food diynands. It is
cortnin that tho United States and the
u I lics will make a united effort to put
aside tho old testament motive of an
oyo for nu eye and a tooth for a tooth,
that bus actuutod them in tho war and
substitute a lesg hostile attitude."
1to first duty, food administration
officials point out, is to supply suffi
cient food to England, France, Italy,
Belgium "and Norma. The adininiatra
tion has gone on record with its ia
inir program to tho Czocho-SIavoki, the
Jugo-Hlavs and othor peoplo of tin) late
Austro-Hungarian empire who have, as
sisted tho allies iu the struggle for
world democracy.
The feeding problem will be the big
ger with the cessation of hostilities
than it was before tho war and, while
there will be a lessened demand for ra
tions among tho troops, tlii8 small gain
will be moro than ovcrcomo by the de
mands of civil populations iu the var
ious countries of Europe who have been
sadly underfed during tho war.
'Tho roleaso of shipping will permit
the Hermans to send fleets to south
dipping Problem Of U. S. Will
Be More Acute As Time
,'. Washington, Nov. 9. The German
people will have to eat and the Ameri
' fan people will have to continue strict
food conservation measures.
That will be the post-war situation,
s food administration officials saw it
today. ' Despite tense, disinclination of
the American peoplo to deny themselves
in order that tho enemy countries may
lmvo food, this denial must bo made,
fficials say.
"Whothor tho Germans actually got
and consumed American food does not
particularly matter," they said. "Peace
will permit them to buy food in tho
world's markets and the food situa
tion must bt viewed from the stand
point of the world's supply. And the
world probably is short. I largest -part of her merchant fleet to' lAIIDMAI WANT AH? PAY
"They must go to Spain and the' renew her commorco among her colon- JvUUllnL II nil I nUO fill
panish colonies or to the neutral states ies. The shipping problem of tho Unit-1 ' 1 1 ' "
f South America. But it is necessary cd States must continue for the period I JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
of the return of our soldiers and for
feeding them and continuing our ex
ports." Herbert Hoover, food administrator,
working with the beads of other war
making agcnoles in. Washington to pro
paro u program of protective legislation
to be asked of congress by President
Wilson in case of an early signing of
peace treaties, to regulate the produc
tion oi distribution of food and manu
facturers in the readjustment period
rouowing wo ena or the war. .
Ban On Wheat Lifted
May Now Feed Stock
Farmers who feel oo inclined may
again feed wheat to their stock and
chickens. According to a. bulletin is
sued by Mar H. Houser, second vice I
Mrc-Bkuciib ui. mo iooa aununiatraiion
train corporation, all restrictions on
the use or sale of wheat lor stock or
poultry feeding have 'been removed. It
is not considered likely however that
the cereal will be used for feeding pur-
Aiuoriea to lift grain,, and some animal pom to an great extout thes higl,
products," it was stated "Tho British
of course, will bo able t0 move greater
quantities of foods from Australia,
where large stockg of small grains and
animal foodg have accumulated."
price get by tho government will make
it more profitable to sell the waeat
to the mills and use the courser grains
lor their stock, (jood crop prospects for
next year nnd a large supply of whoat
"For the United Btntes tho sUinuintr i in the country aro probaMy resnonsi-
problem will be even more acute, mas-l''' for the new ruling.
niucn ng itrcnt m-itain will, requiro tho
' If
w .
I Lrfc -rr i
Whn it comes to gathering in the
votes of Marion county,. Senator Me
Xary with a total of 6102 ran righest
m u recent election, Lachmund is
next to high man with votes totaling
and Pierce, candidate for govern
or, is third with 4.'16o votes. Pierce
beat Governor Withveoni-le in the
county by 19 votes.
The city of Salem divided even, liv
ing Pierce nine precincts and Withy
combe, nine. Pierce WCIlt especially,
strong in precinct 1, tho northwest
limits of the city, with 182 against 88
for the governor.
Precinct 7 up in the Highland dis
trict on the north limits of the city
was also strong for Pierce with 113
compared to 28 votes for Withycombe.
Precinct 18, in south Salem voting at
the Friends church was another Pierce
stronghold with 132 and only 102 for
the governor.
Jn fact, as the precincts voted the
governor lost in tho outlying districts
of tho city, tvhilo down town precincts
gave mm a majority. In preciuct 11,
whica includes the central official dis
trict between Center and Ferrv and
High and the S. P. railrond, the vote
stood 76 for Pierce and 177 for the
governor. Precinct 16, tho business dis
trict of the, city supported the gov
ernor with a vote of 44 for Pierce and
91 for Withycombe. The only outlying
precinct that supported tho govornor
was No. 3 out towards tho penitentiary.
It was tho old stand pat republican
precincts in the center of the city that
stuck with the stat,admiiiistration.
Salem Heights precinct was strong
for Pierce with 112, casting only 42
ballots for the governor. In Kast ilt.
Angel the voters saw nothing but the !
governor as 139 voted for Withycombe
while only ,.29. votes were cast for.
rierce. At Sublimity conditions wore
just reversed as in this procinqt they
vote4 solid for Pierce, giving him 144
votes while the governor only polled
five. It West Mt. Angel the governor
got 65 vote' whilo Piorce received 11.
Down towards Jefferson tho voters
weren't very partial to any candidate
as Pierce polled, 132 and the governor
135. The governor does not stand very
high in the estimation of the Liberty
people as in this procint he received
only H votes while Pierce was given
Oswald SVest is a poor runner in
Marion county compared to Senator
McNary.' In Salem to carried but one
precinct and that was No. 7 known as
tho Highland school district in the ex
treme north, part of the city. The vote
there stood Ate Nary 65, West 72. In
the official residence district, precinct
11, McNary was given 202 votes com
pared to 47 for West. In precinct 18,
the south part of the city along Com
mercial street the vote wa MeNary
185, West 51.
Outside of Salem, McNary carried
every precinct in tho coumy excepting
eight and these were small voting pre
cincts. Riverview gave West one ma
jority, Marion eight, Horeb 24. Breit-
enbuuh two, West Stayton seven. Seotts
Mills did little better for West giving
hiin 23 majority. Scbllard was eieht
i I
N n
4 11 V
1 I
By S." W. STRAUS .
Praitknl f tie American 5kk$ for Thrift
Major Gen. Hunter Liggett, who com
mands the first American army, has
been promoted to the rank of Lieut.
Genoral by President Wilson. With
General Bullard who received a similar
nomination, holds tho only rank of
Lieut. General ia the service. His nonr
ination is for the period iof the war.
Crop Production For
Current Year Reported
Washington, Nov. 9. Corn produe-
tion for 1918 was 2,749,000, the depart
ment or agriculture announced today.
This figure is approximately the same
as for four yeas average ending 1916.
The- potato crop fell to 390,101,000
ousneis, urty million less than in
An increase of 70,000,000 pounds is
snown in the report of tho tobacco crop.
Tho production was 1,266,686,000
Tho crop reporting board confirmed
earlier estimates of a decreased pro
duction due to droughts. Tho crop is
I 4. ... ,1.3
While we
re doing
everything we
can for our
boys in Eu
rope, we are,
through thrift
less ways in
the care of
eggs alone,
enough of this
food to furnish
each man of
an army of 5.
000.000 with
Iwo eggs a morning for breakfat
This destruction comes through spoil
age, deteroratlon and careless hand
ling, all of which means thriftlessness.
There is not a person in America who
would willingly rob one of our brave
bovs of his breakfast. In fact we
would do anything possible to adil to
the comfort, happiness and efficiency
of these men who have proved them
selves, despite the handicap of short
training, as good fighters as the world
can produce. But through sheer thrift
Icssness our annual loss in eggs
amounts to $122,73.5,500.
One of the interesting manifesta
tions of thrift lies in the efforts now
being made to turn the former depre
dations of wild rabbits into a national
asset. In this matter we arc following
in the steps of Australia which a few
years ago had a serious problem on its
hands. But the government took the
matter in hand and the rniibils of
Australia are now a source of wealth
to the country.
There are 900,000,000 wild rabbits
in America and tlie damage caused by .
tltem has hern so great tlwt the B- j
logical Survey frequently has been
called on to give' help to Western
fanners in fighting the pests. If the
wild rabbits killed in America were
consumed as food there would be an
addition of from 200,000 to 300,000
tons to our supply while the skins
nloue would huve a value estimated at
s 20,00O,0(O. Estiiblishments are being
opened in the West where rabbit meat
is canned am! the fur is tanned.
From Alaska comes another inter
esting phase of thrift that Is as new
as It is novel. This is the successful
effort being made to utilize the rein
deer for food. The meat of tlie rein
deer Is said to be excellent fowl, hav
ing the gamey taste that is rellsheoTby
so many people. The flesh is tender
and compares favorably with beef. .
The government is importing reindeer
from Siberia in order to encourage the
industry in this country. It- is esti
mated that then? are 100,000 reindeer
in Alaska, of which number about 18,
000 animals can be placed on tltt
ni.-irkct for food supply purposes. .
The reindeer lives on lichens which
have no other value, and there is no
expense connected with placing tab
food on the market except herding, ,
sheltering, slaughtering and shipping.
These are just a few of the Inter
csting'side lights of the war. We are
going to a hard and bitter school. We
are being taught some interesting and
Valuable lessons in thrift. ' The great
question is how long will we re
member these' lessons after the days
of bloodshed and strife are over?
State House Notes
Senator-elect John B. Bell of Lane
county and representative L. E. Bean
of Eugene were Salem visitors yester
day. Senator Bell stopped off with the
idea of picking out his seat in the senate.
now estimated at 11 per cont below that
majority for -West and Mill City four, of last year. The quality is poor. A
For state senator Lachmund has the!materil11 increase in the per acre yield
satisfaction of knowing that he carried!0' tobacco 8 shown.. Tho tobacco acre-
hi4 own precinct, No. 11. Too lote in
this precinct was Lacnmuud 169, La
Pollett 103 and Brown 12i. The only
city precinctf that did not give Lach
mund a majority vote was No. 17, in
south Salem between Ferry and Miller,
High street and the river, voting at
the Marion hotel. The vote thero A9
Lachmund 136, LaPollett 142 aud
Brown 39.
LaFollett led tjie ticket for senator
at Turner and walked away with the
vote at Sublimity with 136. while Lne.h
murnl received 59 and Brown 26. West
Mt. Angel was strong for LaFollett
whilo East Mt. Angel ncnt for Lac-h-nmnd.
East Stayton was alo strong
for LaFollett.
Sam Brown, whose name had to be
written on the ballot received a larg
er vote than either of the other two
candidates at East Gorvais, 'hemawa,
West- Hubbard and Brooks. In Salem a
precinct two voting at tho Bungalow
Christian church, Brown received only
two votes while Lachmund pot 141 and
LaFollett 120. The stand pat republi
can precinct No. 11 of Salem also lin
ed up with tho two straight republi
can candidates, giving LaFollett the
minority .vote. At East Woodburn, the
republican voted straight giving Lach
mund 116, Brown 113 and LaFollett JS
In the race for supreme judge of
Oregon, the county turned do!i the
governor's candidate Conrad Olson,
and gave a democrat the heaviest vote.
ago was not materially largor than last
New York, Nov. 9.-The world 's rec
ord for long distance flying, previously
held by D'Annunzio, the Italian flyer,
today is held by Major D. J. Boot8 and
Lieutenant Ilmoro Spencer, of Detroit,
Who landed near Yonkers yesterday af
ter flying more than 700 miles in four
and one half hours without stop. The
average speed maintained was 150 miles
an houi.
D'Annunzio, making his record fiigb,t
flew 600 miles continuously without
stop, while flying over Vienna.
Boots nnd Spencer left Selfridgo field
at Mount Cloincns, Mich., at 11:40 a.
m., end arrived at Yonkers at 4:10 p. m.
Orders havo been received for induc
tion in tho navy of Earl Broyles and
Joseph Hopfinger, who enlisteif a few
days ago in Portland. They leave next
All those who change their occuju.
Hons, affecting their stntug before the
board, and not notifying the board, will
ho prosecuted
The following have been sell c tee) to
ieave for Camp Lewis the middle of the
month, some of them to fill Kraneies
C. D. Babcock, formcrlv a member of
the Stato industrial accident commis
sion' and now manager and secretary of
n.i insurance organization at Detroit,
Mich., is in Salem.
At a short meeting this morning tho
stato Jboard of control approved a num
ber of snlory increases and adjustments
at the state school for the deaf.
J. J. who wttg clocted district attorn
ey for Clatsop county for the unexpired
term of J. O. Erickson, who resigned t
go to war, wants to take office immed
iately, but Attorney General Browit. ad- 1 (inA Francisco, Nov. 9. With-
viseu mm toaay tnat ne couia not quail- in tho next ten years Joseph M
ty for the place until after the official Blum must acquire a daughter
canvass of the vote is made by the sec- j or lose $21,000. ' "
retary of state and his certificate of1 The will of Mrs. Rosa Blutn,
administration. He holds that Colum
bus day is a legal holiday and hence dJ
nmrrage cannot be collected for it. K
Camp Brant Soldier '
Killed In Accident
Chicago, Nov. 9. Ono Camp Grant
soldier was killed aud ono died later oi
injuries sustained , when a troop trni
enroute to Chicago was struck by C.
and Q. passenger train No. 53 at Sugei
Grove, 111., today. Three more were so
riously injured and 15 slightly iiurS
The soldiers wero to attend a footbaft
gamo here between Camps Grant .amj
Taylor. Railway officials hurried ty
Aurora where tho injured were takeit
to dotermino responsibility for tlii
Private E. J. Dubben of Chicago waj
unofficially reported killed. - j
nomination is issued. E. C. Judd is now
filling the place by appointment. Erick
son said ho thought ho could take office
immediately because there could be no
question about bis election, as he had
no opposition on the ballot.
filed here today for probate,
leaves him $21,000 on that con-
When tho will was made Blum
had a wife, but recently tho
Blums were' divorced. HcDce a
year is Chopped from tho time
when he can start to live up to
the terms of the will because of
The Great Southern railroad will have
to refund the demurage it .collected on
Columbus day, according to a ruling re ; . the divorce laws of this state.
ccived by the publie service conimis-
sion from S. A .Herring of the railroad
Copyright revlrcU, 191S
Hennett received 931 in the eo.ii,ty, I eaused by rejections: li. J. Trunberger,
Coke 736 and Olson 581. j Mt. Tinge; Andrew Pedcmon, Silver-
- - I ton; Herman Pillett,. St. Paul; K. M
!drmimr Cnvnvo Uiooclwin, Silverton; L. D. Bloom, Au-
UtlKiailJ UtftlO rora; w. E. Matheny, Silverton; J. E:
nil IlT'l' n Ko,,ert8, WoSdbnrn; J. R. Moore, Wood-
Relations With Russia !!"B-u. B.
(Lamb, Wnconda; O. M. LeUruii, Wood
bnrnj Harold Bntern,Silvertou; S. C.
Gottcnborgj Mt. Angel. Woodburn In
Copenhagen, Nov 7. Hungary has
declared itself neutral in tho threat
ened trouble Between Germany and ihe
i Russian bolshevik! government, accord
ing to advices received hero today.
The Hungarian war minister has or
dered that all German troons t raver-! I'- H- Kliewer died at his homo yes-
sing his country shall be transported terday afternoon at 3 o'clock of pneu-
j without arms. . Jmoina following influenza. Mr. Kliew-
Germany, it is declared, requested j e" had been very low for several days,
the Bolshcviki to withdraw her diplo- He leaves a wife and three children,
matie representatives until, the murder the wife being siek with influenza but
of German Ambassador Mirbaeh has
been atoned and until Russia guaran
tees its organizations will not eouduct
revolutionary propaganda in Germany.
The German asbassador at Mo-scow has
been ordered homo.
not in a serious condition.
Mr. Kliewer had been a resident of
this section for a number of years. Ho
moved from Woodburn to Monitor and
there went into the blacksmith busi
ness, which he disposed of and then
moved back to this city, having been in
the employ of Paul Sowa. Ho was a
skillful mechanic and a man much
thought of in the community. Wpod-
' Basle. Xov. Germany has broken
off diplomatic relations with Russia, it
was reported here todav, pending guar-
ukis iinHximii oeisiiuvibiD puni Independent,
in Germany and punishment of eonspir-j " ""mi-'-.. ;,. j
jrrSaX ,he murdet 01 JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
A ftattery-or THE Battery
You can buy a battery anywRere. .
You can buy the battery in only one place
from the-Willard Service Station.
. The Still Better Willard is the battery
because it is the only battery in which you .
can get Threaded Rubber Insulation the
most important battery improvement in years.
. You'll know the Still Better Willard by the
Willard Mark which is branded in the box.
The booklet "A Mark with a Meaning for
. . You" tells all about th Mark and the
Battery, ,
Electric :
418 Court Street Phone 203