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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1919)
TKE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1919.
PACIFIC COAST M
52D AMMUNITION TRA!
f fMlZSCZST is the i&fe, economical
Vl taking powder. It is made of the
. purest ingradienU ia correct tcMnUno
proportion. Crescent ruies Ant when
noutwe is added in the mixing bowl, and
then igsla wbea ht it applied,
Thus yea out depend atxolBtely upon
Crescent to produce the most wholesome,
light and easily digssted biscuits; eskei
and breads, Write for Crescent Cook
Crescent Mfg. Co, Seattle, Wuh. '
TRAIN LUCKY IN WAR
Lost Only 0ns Fan And Were
In Some Of Hardest Fight
New York, Jan. 23. The 52d ammu
s wr UW
Spruce, pmobugtion Cqrpoimtion
Sealed Bids Will Be Received on the Following Equipment
from January 15, 1919, up to 1 1 A. M. February 15, 1919
Logging, Hoisting and Loading
Smith & Watson,
Sizes ranging from
13-ln. x 14-in.
A. C Electric Motors
44ff-volt; 3-pliase, CO-cyclo,
3 to 75 11. V., with or - -
20-lb. Relaycr 684 Tons
20-lb. Now 40 Tons
85-lb. Uelayer 26 Tons
40-lb. Relaycr 117 Tons
45-lb. New 1727 Tons
45-lb. Relaycr 409 Tons.
64-lb. Rclayer 56 Tons
60-lb..New 2381 Tons
6V6-b. New 5030 Tons
80-lb. New .2910 Tons
Geared and Rod, 33 to 70-Tori.
Shays, New Yorks, Buldwins,
Heisleis, Climax, etc.
Connected and disconnected, -00,000
to 80,000 capacity.
Packards, to p-Ton
Standards, IVj to 5-Ton
Darts, lVa-Ton Denbys, 2-Ton
Seldens, 2-Ton t Velies, 1-Ton
Uniteds, l1, 4-Ton
, Dodges, Five-Passenger
Also OTHER MACHINERY and EQUIPMENT FOR SALE
For Terms, Full Information and Descriptive Catalogue of
Equipment, Address All Inquiries to the
Spruce Production Corporation
Yeon Building, Portland, Oregon
V mil In PUlrt
Introduced Today $
S. It. M Ily Ways unci Moans Committee--Repealing
section 20 11. L. O
1.., which provides for governor offer
ing standing reward of $.''00 for con
viction of persons plncing obstructions
on railroad track
H. B. "! By Ways and Means flora
tiiittoe HoMaling section 22(f, L. O.
Ii., providing for the cure of not! res
B. B, 00 By Pierce Providing in?
como tax for purpose of building ronds.
8. It. fit By Judiciary Committee
Withdrawing tdato aid for industrial
S. B. 02 By Thomas and Lnchmund
Prohibiting awarding of public con
tracts which provides for use of ma
tcrial on which royalties may be ex
acted 8. K 63 By Patterson Removing
tax exemptionH allowed certain coun
ties on high sellout 1 inula-
8. B. 64 By Roads and Highways
Committee Regulating condemnation
proceedings by state highway commis
sion and counly commissioners tor ac
quisition of property for road purposes.
STANDARD MAKE MERCHANDISE
Rose City Brand
Aquapelle or Parafine Clothing
Pants, $4.00 Coats, $4.50
Extra Sizes 25c Extra
U. S. Brand
8. B. 63 By Norblad Allowing
cities and towns to improve roads and
streets at partial expense- of general
8. B. 60 By Dimick Providing for
Vy!p"t of patent royalties and for
defense of suits for infringement of
patents nsod in highway work.
S. B. 67 By Dimick Providing for
competition upon patented pave
ments. 8. B. 68 By Dimick Providing for
uniform prices for patented articles
used upon public work, and regulating
receiving of bids for such work
IDAHO FAVOR WOMAN SUFFRAGE
Boise, Idaho, Jan. 23, The Idaho
house of representatives today passed a
joint memorial which had just previous
ly been cjoptcd by the upper houso ask
ing the United States senate to vote
favorably on tho suffrage amendment.
Girard Blackburn, son of A. W.
Blackburn of Lebanon, seriously wound
ed last July on the western front, has
returned home for "a visit before go
ins to a hospital at West Baden, Ind.
CANADA MOVES TO SOLVE
WORLD'S VAST FOOD PROBLEM
Nothing Better Made in the Rubber Boot Line
's Short Red U. S. Boots $5.00
Men's High Sporting U. S. Boots $7.50
Men's Red U. S. Lacs Hy Bootees .$425
Msn's Write U. S. Lace Hy Bootees $5.00
EVERY PAIR GUARANTEED
3 . gy , , .
I i-v .t- f
1 Cs i lis,
I f S 'J ' wSl
1 1 " - r , 4
ill"- . ( ' v 1 1
i lioover Food ppcblem, I. - ? I
i; While Herbert Hoover, food ad-1 ?.v- A (
ii ministrator of the United States,! Jn" A AVikJ:
i GREEN iM
jNortn uommerciai sc.
While Herbert Hoover, food ad
ministrator of the United States,
proposes to solve tho world's food
situation by conservation, the Hon.
J. A. Calder. Canadian covernnier.t
minister and father of the r.ew land ; provinces alone were farmed to
legislation of the Dominion, pro-j wheat, the crop would be greater
rosea to solve it by increased pro-; than the yield of the United States
riuction. This ia the fundamental j of 11)17. which was more than
difference between the food programs i SOO.Ot'O.lWO bushels
oi the United States and Canada. Canada's new hind Jaw is radical
Mr. Calder proposes to force culti- in many of its features. The settler
nation of every acre of unproductive will l;e rfiven twenty vears in which
land iu the country. Canada's great- to py for a farm and the govern
cst asset is land and its 'greatest ment will lend him $2,000 for build
need population. There are about inp. live stock and improvements.
00,OUO,000 acres of oneeltivated j The law is expected to set moving
land in Canada, of which 250.000.000 j toward Canada a tide of immigra-
acres are in the rich prairie prov-tion unprecedented in history. The
inees of Manitoba, Saskatchewan nnd immigrants, it is expected, will ba
Aioena, wnere more man i.miv.ouu
American farmers have settled in
the past few years.
Canada s land prohlem is hist now
drawn largely from Great Britain,
northern Europe and the United
States. With most of the good land
in the United Strifes settled Canada.
a world food problem. With all its its government officials point out, of-
land under tillage. C anada could sup- fcrs the Inst remaining opportunity
ply the entire world with food. If to the world's poor men to become
ihe unfilled land in the western owners of farm homes.
nition train, "Luckiest ammunition
train on the fighting front' arrived
here today on board the transport Oriz
aba. The 52d is made up of Pacific
coast men and was trained at Fort
''The 52d was the luckiest flmimmi
tion train on tho fighting front," de
clared Sergeant Harold Hanson, of Los
Angeles. "Although there was some
fierce fighting, wo lost only one man.
Ho was-a dispatch rider who has been
reported missing. I guess he went on to
"Wo are mighty glad to get 'home
said Alvin Nelson, Los Angeles. "Tell
the folks that the 52d did its work
well and the boys are back'safc."
Among the members of the 52d were
Dave Dorfmnn, Portland, Or; Major J.
Bertolero, Lead City, S. D; John P.
Pappadopoulos, San Francisco and Ser
geant Fred IBurnworth, Los Angeles.
Artcr two months training the train
went into action and saw fighting at
tho Argonne and on tho Meuse. It was
sent overseas on June 8.
The Orizaba carried 2526 American
troops. It arrived from Brest. Among
those on board were 380 sick and
Units on Board
Tho units on board the Orizaba were:
Fifty Second ammunition train com
plete, 18 officers and 34!) enlisted men;
signal corns casual company number
1 (Maryland), six officers and 146 en
listed men; chemical warfare servics
casual company number 4 (New York)
four officers and 150 men; casual com
pany number 2 IS, (marines), casual
company "38 (New Jersey); casual com
pany 423 (New York.)
The wounded men aboa-rd paid a high
tribute to the excellent work being
done by base hospital number 20 at
Koyat, France. This unit was organiz
ed and sent to tho front by C'aliforii
ians. Among the officftrs on board were:
Lieutenant Sam D. Cornell, Seattle,
Wash; Lieutenant Harry I. Borden,
oLs Angeles; Lieutenant Joseph P. Ba
ler, San Francisco and Sergeant C E.
Cuthbert, a well known moving pic
ture director of Ixis Angeles.
Sergeant Major R. McKay and Ser
geant Major F. O. Gerard, of Los An
geles, were in tho hottest of the early
American drive and carried marks to
show it. -
First Lieutenant Landon H. Spooncr,
of Portland, Or; Lieutenant ?.! P. Con
noil, Seattle and Lieutenant Clarence
Collins, Albany, Or., were other offi
cers of the 52d ammunition frain
before over wages which Truman said
were due him. Pooley asserted when ar
rested that Truman tried several times
to strike him.
Truman was shot through the heart
Pooley, a man .of nervous disposition
suffered an abrupt complete break
down when arrested.
As Pooley stood on fhe wharf watch
ing the stevedors loading freight Tru
man came up- He had been drinking,
according to Pooley. Ho demanded Ins
dbck pay. 'ooley says ho told Truman
to come aboard and get it.
'coley says Truman became abusive.
calling him vile names.
'Ho backed mo into the office,''
Purser On S. S. Queen Shoots
Marine Fireman On His Boat
' San Francisco, Jan. 23. Frank H.
Pooley, of Tacoma, purser on the
steamer Queen, today shot and killed
James Truman, a marine fireman. The
shooting occurred in. Pooley 's office on
board tho Queen.
Pooley and Truman had had trouble
sum rooiey, ana tried to strike me."
llie Oueeu was beinsr made rendv to
sail at 1 p. m. for Seattle and Tacoma.
This meant "homecoming" for Pool
ey, for his wifo lives in Tacoma.
Otliciul8 of the Pacific Steamship
company, owners of the Queen, will
help defend Pooley. He has been a pur
ser for tho company since its organiza
Tho Queen sailed at 1:10, just ten
minutes' late, with a relief purser ou
tion thousands of voices welcomed tho
In Bpite of the fact that it has been
reported that floods havo stopped tho
railway transportation between Seattle
and Tacoma, Colonel Frank E. Berger
declared that his troops would on tram
for Camp Lewis at 3 o'clock this af
ternoon if the roads were open.
"If the men arc held in Seattlo over
night they will sleep in tho tiam
coaches," he stated.
The city council of Tillamook has
passed a stringent ordinanco requir
ing evcryono to wear flu masks ia
The assembly of the Nevada legisla
ture ratified tho national prcliib..jon
amendment by a vote of 33 to 3 imme
diately upon its organization Monday.
Robert Pershing Ingalls ig tho name
given to tho new-born son of Robert
Ingalls of Pendleton who gave up his
life in France as a member of tho fa
mous Lost BattaTlion.
Mid-Columbia boat service, suspend
ed because of ice since January 4, was
"Since using 'More Kggs' I get 40
to 50 eggs a day instead of 8 or 9,"
writes A. P. Woodard of St. Cloud, Fla
This scientific tonic has made big egg
profits for thousands of poultry rais
ers all over the U. B. Get ready now
and maKe big profits out of your hens
thia winter. A 1 OA nailnrra will
carried 346 men. The-thcr three sec-, double the egg production end a mil
lions Of tllO- 1200 troops were delayed lion rlollnr hank minrn..itcp in rafnml
and did not arrive until after 12 1 your money if you are not entirely
o'clock. It was planned that the troops satisfied. Send $1.00 now to E. j.
were to lea.ve for Camp Lewis at 1:13, Reefer, tho poultry expert 21L Main
p. in. but the program has been disnr-i street, Kansas City, Mo., or send $2.25
ranged by flood conditions. More than and get 3 regular $1.00 packages on
10,000 people thronged thorailroad special discount for a full season 'a sup
yards where tho soldiers left the train ply. Or write for his valuable freo
to get tho first glimpse of Seattle 'si book that tells the experienco of a
oversea' troops. man who has mado a fortune out of
When tho trc.in pulled into tho sta- poultry.
91st Division Reached
Seattle This Morning
Seattle, Wash., Jan. 23. The first of
four trains bearing men of tho 346th
field artillery, the vanguard of the 91st
division, the famous "Wild West," ar
rived here at 10:40 this mornine. It
tHMMMMMMMMte " 1 1 t t 1 1 1 t ttt-t t 1 1
'K, r -
i, - - V
L a-ji. -ctr '
-c! . ?e'i
For Rheumatism and
Aches and Pains
Where warmth or heat, applied externally will relieve; benefit or cure
The Robinson Electric Blanket
Is being used successfully.
While we have had our friends tell us how much they have been benefited, we
are not claiming the blanket will CURE rheumatism pr any other disease or
disorder. We are members of the ELECTRICAL, not the medical profession
Any physician will tell you, however, that heat has a tremendous healing value
when wisely applied.
THE ROBINSON ELECTRICAL BLANKET.
Is a very. neat and effective way of ap dying heat to any part of. or
tire body. You are more interested in results tk t)iPnrio f
PORTLAND RAILWAY LIGHT & POWER CO
! .- ,