Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, March 24, 1919, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

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    HuE SIX
Hot water
Sure Relief
'for indigestion
1 I
"Mrs. Wiggs of the
Cabbage Patch"
At our new organ
r wv yi nt 1
Now Has usance lo Acquire
Two Blocks From Court
Street North.
328 African Brown, Cuban heel
421 African Brown, Cuban
437 Patent plain pump, French
188 Beautiful white all kid,
lace, French heels
Oakland Team Manager (
Gives Tentative Lineup
Oakland, Cal., Mure . Dol ilow
id, manager of the Oakland tnara, ia
first Pacific Coast league loador to o
n record with a tentative lineup of his
team. Here') what Howard thinks
bout his present assembly of ball toss
rs: "Wilio, Lane and Rod Murphy will
core more runs than any other throe
aion in the league. Hack Hiiur, nck
Eoche and Rowdy EUott will click the
ball in the neighborhood of .270. Bill
Stumpf ia a hard hitter also.
"Buzi" Arlett Is 100 per eont bettor
Disease i
than ho wa last year. Kiause, Krciuor,
Breton, Homier ami Hulling all look
fine, particularly Brouton, who will win
morn games tor us tnaa l'rougn did.
If Hap Morse can hit during the aoaeon
the way ho has been doing in training,
second base will be guarded.
"This ia the best looking outfit I
ever had in the league," admitted How
ard. "Anyone who trio to walk on
our necks this rear will cet. n inlt that
will surprise him."
London, March 24 While representa
tive of the' "triplo nlliance" and the
government were continuing their ne
gotiations today, six thousand minora
went on strike in tho Rhondda, Vfiltoy
region. They announced the walkout
was in protest against the government's
failuro to grant the miners1 full de
Railway workers in Llvcrnool nnsanil
resolutions expressing Indignation at
tho government's compromise offer and
demanding a strike
Railway union officials describe tKe
situation as "Oifficult."
Although for many years the only
means of transportation was on tho Wil
lamette river and whilo tho river is yet
offering lower freight transportation
charges, tho city of Salem has never
owneu not even one foot of river front
aye, execpting where Trade streot is
platted t0 the river bank.
And even this river frontage tfn Trade
street is not available, to any extent
from tho fact that since Front streot
was graded and paved and raised to a
level with Commercial, the haul from
the river bank to Front street has boen
too steep for general merchandise pur
Even in the nays before railroads, the
city fathers of Salem were not inter
ested in owning docking privileges and
even when the original city of Salem
was plotted, none of the lots run to the
river bank. The femes of tho olden
davs and all dock havo been owned by
privato parties or companies.
Own Bank for First Time.
And now for the first time in its his
tory, the city of Salem is given an op
portunity to own at least two block of
its river bank running from Court to
Center st roots, or perhaps half a, block
north", midway between the Polk and
Marion county bridge and the South
ern Pacific bridge.
Tht chance' for the city to have pos
session and ownership of the river bank
comes from tho fact that tho Spaulding
Logging company offers to give the city
this two and B half blocks of river
frontage in oxchango for tho foot of
trade; streot, which is now only used
as a dumping ground, and the streots
and alloys at the foot of State streot
which have boen used by tho logging
company for the pasf generation.
When the city was laid out in the
early '50 's, certain blocks were laid out
between Front street and the river, and
mere was thon laid out Water street.
B9 feet wide. But even with a street,
of this width, there was still left several
feet of rivor bank.
Hade Transfers,
Hence when transfers were made of
the blocks between Front and Water i
strets, thero was still left the river
frontage, which was of course includ-
ed in tho original land claim and pat-:
cut of William n. Willson and his wife,
Chloe A. Willson. In the original city
charts, Water streot begins about where
the present warehouse of the old Oregon
City Transportation company is located
344 Patent, French heels
316Black Glazed Kid, Cuban
317 Black kid, low or school
Misses' Glazed Kid Oxfords,
School heels, siz,es 12 to 2
436 Patent Pump, Cuban heek
134 Elegant brown, all kid,
lace, French heels, Red
2:0!-Red Cross African Brown '
all kid, new Cuban heel,
239 Brown Calf, military heels
404-Black Glazed Kid, French
505 Black Glazed kid, Cuban
116 All black kid, French heels
111 All black kid, Cuban heels
' ' '
in I
' j ? , : :
' I 1 1
; ' D0530THY LWJON - "-l
ond extends north until it is intersected
ey tho river,
Tho first deed of record in which note
is tnado of the river bank is dated Dos.
1 11.1857, wheroin Chloe A. Wilson docd-
cd to K. M. Barnum all the river bank
extending directly west from the south
side of fcStuto street if extended across
to tiio west side of Water street, north
I along the bank' until Wutor street runs
into the river.
In this first deed, tho description is
as follows: "Commencing !9 foot west
of tho northwest comor of block 64,
running thence on a continuation of the
north line of said block t0 the Willam
ette river j thence down said rivor to
the point where a line bounding Water
street in said city on the west drawn
through the point of beginning inter
sects said river, thence with the west
boundary of said street to tho piece of
beginning, containing one aero more or
loss." The consideration was $400.
Sold and Resold.
And from this first deed by Chloe A.
Willson t0 the river bank, this land
has changod hands a dozen or two times.
A year or two later the rivor bank from
the font of -Court street north wtvs iold
to J. W. Brown for ?2U0. Mr. Brown
:; .::..!
While tho peace conference is
settling Athe "peace of tho
world," tho following wars are
undor way:
Hungary versus the allies
(newly declared).
Russiun bolsheviks versus the
allies. .
Poles versus the Ukrainians.
Poles versus tho Germans.
Poles versus the Czecho-Slo-vaks.
Ukrainians versus the Russian
bolsheviks, f ' " ,
fi 5s )jc 3C sc SC jt j ?c jt lc iji J )JC S( !S
Dr. Franklin To Talk On
"What Is A Frenchman"
Tuesday Musical Club To
j Aid In Armenian Relief
1 The Tuesday Musical club of Salem is
hoping to materially aid in the Ar
menian Relief work by giving a bene
fit musical program. Tho club has en
gaged William RoDlnson Boone of
Portland for a lecture organ reeita? at
tho First Congregational church Tues
day evening, April first.
Mr Boone is recognized as one of
the best musicians and organists on the
Pacific coast. Ho held many impor
tant organ positions in New i'ork and
Brooklyn before ho came West and fori
the past several years he has been or
ganist at tho First Church Scientist in
Portland. The musicians of Salem are
well acquainted with his work anl feel
certain that his artistry combined with
his pleasing personality will be back
ground for an excellent musical treat
Kathryn Crjsler Street, contralto, one
at Portland's most pleasing vocalists
will assist on tho program with two
Mrs. Htrcet sang in Salem
secretary of Btato last week bearing
upon tho nine measures that are to go
Upon the ballot at tho June election l,t
'is noticeable that all of these aro af
firmative arguments and are confined
to two or thrco measures. The timo for
filing such arguments ends today and
tho matter goes at once to tho hands
of the state printer.
Tho State Land Board this morning
appointed O. Sehucbel of Oregon City
as State Land Attorney for Clackamas
county, to succeed Attorney W. A. Dim
ick who recently ied.
"What is a Frenchman" is the titlo
nt tlin lil.rorv Wtnrn nn WwlllAsflaV I numbers,
. . , I two j-ears ago when she was assisting
evening of this week. Dr. F. G. Frank-Qn Uvy,s c(mccrt
lin of the Willamette university will je S0Cond appearance here is being
continue the scries on France, which eagerly anticipated by those who heard
bogan two weeks ago wittt ut. ironoy's her at that time. The Tuesday musical
,, ., ,, , club is especially interested iu elevat-
address on "France, the Country and . ta8og nd 8prca(Ung thp
People." The prosent subject concerns : causo of good music. With this end in
French character and society, of which i view a special price of admission will
sold the same to Harrison Smith and inlthe
Dr. Franklin has beon making a careful
Dr. Franklin is Hie professor ui noei
ology and economics iu -our university,
hnving some the past year from Albany.
Ho was educated in tho east, and did
his post-graduate work in tho Univer
sities of Wisconsin and Chicago.
Tho lecture will be given at tho usual
hour, 8. o'clock Wednesday evening inj
be made -to music students for the or
gan recital.
1874 ho sold it to J. N, Matheny and
.1. U. Wright, and the value was just
the initio, $300.
Later tho Hiilem Ferry company was
organized and a one-third interest of
i.t river bank north from tho foot of
Court slivft was purchased from J. N.
Matheny, I. 1,. Willis and R. P. Boise.
A few yours later, some lots bordering
along the river bank were of so little
nine that they were sold for taxes.
Tho river bank continued to eat into
what was left until on Nov. 2, 1H05,
H. O. Cross and Thomr.s Holman. who
happened to own the bank north of the
ioot of Court street at that time, deed
ed it to tho Spaulding Logging com
pany. -
In the early days of the city, the
river bank extended west of Water
street from close to Trade street north
to even beyond the Southern Pacific
bridge. As time passed the rivor wore
uway the bank and now what is termed
the point where the west line of Water
street intersects the river is' just about
at the big bridge or just midway be
tween tho bridge and the Southern Pa-
ifie railroad.
Attorney General Brcwn has recently
auditorium of the public, library. ' squelched an ingenious attempt to
The public is invited
Dudley Storrs To Face
Reduce your doctor's
bills by keeping
iwayi on hand
side-step the Blue Sky law on the part
I of a corporation that sought to sell
fractional interest in a promotion
' scheme in lieu of the regular shares of
! t .....i.' f ;.,.i
Ahniirhnn lltiarffM est in the final aiialvsis must resolve
Viiaigc. .tsMf .nto dpfiu.te shires of st0t,kj th0
, . , ,', , o, r. ii -. I attorney general rule dthat this plan
Senttle, Wash., March .-Dudley M. flf 'otion cttmc un(ier the law gov
Htorrs wiib taken aboard a train today , erui al guch 0))ortttions. r this Cou
bound for Okanogan at 8:30 a. m-i' ne(!tion it uhould be noted that two pro
where he was to face abduction cnarges, motors-membeis of the Portland firm
while Ruth Garrison, the I8-yer.r-old o rianr,igan 4 (Jtlinn were recently
girl who is charged with poisoning his arr(.sted on the order of Commissioner
wife, remained closeted st the juvenile! schulderman and placed under bonds
detention home. ' ' for selling stock in a "holo-in-the-
The persistent visits of the morbidly ground' type of gold mine over in
curious, the telephone bell ringing at all Baker county, without securing the
hours of the day sud night wttfc ro-ncc,.89ary permit from the corporation
quests to speak to tho imprisoned girl, j department.
disturbed the peace and quiet of the 1 :
home and the mother superior Saturday! The Hiphway Commission today start
requested Sheriff Stringer t0 remove! from Portland on a trip of inspection
his youthful charge t0 souie other plceo'over the west side highway frcin that
of confinement. (city south as far as Corvallis.
The sheriff's primary motive in re-
moving tho girl from the county jail - Commissioner C. H. Gram is in Port
was an effort in her favor to avoid land to investigate several matters por
contact with the other-women inmates taining to the labor department,
of the institution. The aspects of the;
Warrisou case were discussed in .nearly Among the list of new corporations
.-verr church in the city vesterdav and 'f "'"ft artielea at the state house today
rer; iel direetlv or indirectly in the! the Odin Falls Luniber eompr,
the minister. cf Portland, capital stork JlW.OtW;
ff Stringer ni. todr.y that with "tt,nn' r'Ti- 7
H r,Kin, her attorneys no 0M 10.0W; Impcnal Lagle Mining . com-
would be allowed t. a. lk I Garrison ,TT.V" J'
.... , . . C J Summers, C. B. w heatoa. Bernaro
.rl , hrr lnce of waftnement, rr.,,:. i-tar, .
t,.e luvcmio ,pte)ition home. 1
'A comparatively small number cf a,r
jruments eamc into the office of the
New York, March 24. The 103rd
trench mortar bnrtory of the 28th divis
ion (Pennsylvania) arrived today on
the warship South Carolina.
Stockton, Cal., March 24. To secure
an increase in salaries,' public school
teachers here are considering the for- '
mation of a union. An appeal is to bo
made to the public for support. Miss
J. Eice of Sacramento, an officer In a
recently organized teachers union In
that city is aiding the local teachors
in tho movement.
Mother of All the Doughboys
Is World's Champion Sympathizer
She Has "Sons" In Every
Country, and Gets Hun
dreds of Letters a Month,
r O soldier that ever went to war
lias bad as manyx volunteer
relatives as the man from the
V. S, A. He has "sisters" galore
In every one of the Y.M.C.A. huts
here and abroad. They feed
him, dance with him and show him
the sights in whatever city or coun
try he happens to be in. In Eng
land several hundreds of his Brit
ish "cousins" are doing their ut
most to give him a good time on
leave. He has "brothers" aplenty,
and in every country he has found
"uncles enough between paydays.
But the American Y. M. C. A. in
London has whnt It contends is the
one and only Mother.
She is Mrs. John I. Raymond,
and her home Is in New Roehelle,
N. Y. She went to England to ba
with her husband, who runs 1he
commissary and stores upon which
soldiers and sailors depend tor the
three meals served every day in
the Eaglo Hut, in the Strand. She
has remained for about the most
important job that has been dis
covered. As a builder -up of morale,
sheTins no rival. She is the Official
Over in the corner of the big
London hut ehe sits, always busy
with sewing. The needle, however,
is mostly camouflage.
A disgusted looking doughboy en
ters. To add to his evident disgust
at things in general, there is a
tear in his coat. He looks around
the hut, sees Mother and makes
for her. She glances up with a
smile at his torn uniform.
"Certainly I can fix that so you'd
hardly know it had happened." she
assures the boy. - "Sit down and
tulk to ,me while I do it."
In that sentence there is the cue
for the doughboy, and he never
misses it "Talk to me." If there
is any ona thing that the Ameri
can soldier away from heme wants
to do. It is to talk providing he
finds the right person to talk to.
He Is not hankering for mere con
versation, though when he meets a
Sirl "Y worker from home much
Mrs. John I. Raymond
. of his reserve disappears. But
when ho sits down by the woman
in tho Eagle Hut, he invariably
finds himself, before he know3 it,
telling her the long list of his trou
bles, and 'his mistakes, and his
grudges everything, in fact, that
he want3 to "get off his chest."
And when the boy has unburd
ened himself, she says a few words.
They are only a few, but they al
ways seem to be the right one3.
The soldier or sailor who conies in
with a grouch, for which the dam
ages to his apprtr.! wiy furnish an
outlet, goes out, ten o one, with a
grin. It it isn't a grin, it is a
cheerful, gritty lot that is even
better. M.dlwr has shaken hands
with him und almost always he
has voluntc ore.1 t'u.i :roniise to
write to her, 'if elu dje-.-.i. t mind,
the first time he b; a chance.
This sort of thing takes place
not once but a dozen timcj a day
In the "Mother's Corner" of the
.hut in London Mon-over, the first
time the boy Has a chance he does
write to Mrs. Raymond. As a con
sequence, not wn a general gets
more letters than she does from her
big "sons" in France, in Russia, in
Italy and tho lucky ones back
here at borne." Her mall totals aev
erat hundred letters month. "