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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 9, 1919)
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h.rlttnrm rave or I he Lanital Jowrnct
April 9. I'.'i9
CHARLES H. nSBEB
I itor tal Pajbl.tber
Published Every Evening Except Sunday, Salem, Oregon.
Adireu AU CotamBBieatioaa To
(Tlc Dailn JMal Journal
136 S. Commercial St.
It n.akes my hart beat faster eva
.Lit I if t'le flliS ttl"V
ho rr.f.ct nr.rt hv nurchsse of arirl lands, .wamn lands Lad l-tt-e n.b..-rt. it I ku
and cut-over lands m the est, bouth and .North, respect
ive lv. The government is to do the necessary irrigating,
draining and clearing.
Obviously there will be as great a gam in this gen
tral distribution of available horr.e-steads in all sections
housbt him the n:test baby ia the
acrid before. 1 was sure of it Et .
Mother could scarcely bear him out of .
her ami, althuu.-h h:s aura one with
:i the new idea of h.w baby sa-jl 1
be raided frowned and shook her bead
behind mother s baik.
'lt won't hurt him to be ruddied
TODAY AND TOMORROW
Dally, by Carrier, yt year
Daily by Mail, per year
'of the country as in the preparation of every homestead j,
little," mother -aIii when I toll ber.
for immediate use. The settler will have his choice oif'If-
: jf I at in lo
43el"' . . . . : ,'are but duj and tot bold. IL.r tet
3e geographical section ana annate ana in most cases neea;VPry h-tie
t'lhb LEA.-ED W1HE TfcLEliKAl'H KEi'OKT
jnot go any great distance from his old home-
FOREIGN' EEPBESENT ATI V E8
W D. Ward. New York, Tribune Buiidinjf.
W. H. Stocawell, Chicago, reople't Gat Building
Dal! Capi'al Journal carrier bora are instructed to put the plr on tk
:k. If' the carrier itt not do this, misses you, or tegleett getting the paper
?? ' i:.,n. ,Kr,. h rirenlatioB menatrer. aa tbia ia the ouly way
... Hptemina whether or not the earners are fallowing instruction.. Phone,
Bl before 7:30 Vloek uti a paper will be tent you by tpecial meweng
aarrier kat miawd yo.
enlarged and improved scheme should command the early a i-ai.y in the i.
tlong the lines indicated, it should serve to provide farms'
tt if the 'not only for returning soldiers, but for all others who:
THE DAILY CAPITAL JCUSNAL
la the only newipaper in Falom whoae circulation is guaranteed by the
Audit Bureau Of Circul.itioni
POLITICS CONTROL FISH AND GAME.
WORK STILL PLENTIFUL.
The Oregon Sportsmen's League declares that it is
determined to force the state fish and game commission
out of politics. Possibly this may bo accomplished and
the League has our best wishes and full moral support
but it is an Herculean task and we are not ready to predict
success. Here is the statement issued by the League:
"We are entering on an era of road building and de
velopment and are advertising to the tourists of the world
Orpcrmv Hnnd-'in-elove with this plan is that
of propagating and protecting our game fish and our wild
bird and animal life, and turning it into a practical asset
of the state. The wild life of Maine attracts visitors irom
all over the East and is today one of her chief assets, yield
ing millions of revenue every year. This can be duplicat
ed in Oregon. .
"Politics and game protection do not mix any more
than oil and water. ,
''Since 1915 Commercial interests have dominated the
Commission's affairs so completely that last year's record
rfiows that only 3,GM,174 game trout were liberated, while
expenditures from the Game Fund were $9:1,401.01), and
that in the same time $00,090.00 was expended from the
Commercial Fund, resulting in the liberating of :Jo,:59;,lao
salmon fry. Not only have we failed to liberate more
trout as the years go by, but we have actually seen the
number decrease. To this there is only one answer. Ao
Folute depletion of our streams.
"Thn Orpiron Sportsmen's League has no candidates
for membership on the Commission, nor any suggestions
as to who shall be the new fish and game warnen, oui
stands absolutely for the elimination of the political and
ccmmercial control in the commission's affairs."
The amended plan worked out by Secretary Lane for
providing farms for soldiers is, in some important par
ticulars, the most satisfactory homestead phn yet evolv
ed in this country.
Recognizing that the most difficult time for the or
dinary homestead is the first years nr,d the pioneer has
usually ruined himself in making first improvements
tin. f.irni itself was nroducine nothing. Secretary
" i . 4Vin rr.'ont rWirWntlim of the ' BARBARA'S FATHER ANT MOTHER weeks with in. 1
Lane proposed to furnish the gieat desuuiatum 01 mi, come to. visit .t.tii.B the ti
homesteader a larm already made, wnai nt- nvVu
lias already been done in Canada.
He plans to provide, with every p'ecc of land offered
for pettlement, a house and barn ready for occupancy, and
of the 80-acre units, 20 acres made ready for seeding and
20 more fit for pasturage.
The land for this purpose is not confined to the rcm-
al, O'.ii f.ShluLtd tOLli-g.
Pocr dears." !
. . l "13UI it is ui.ter iur lit uuu.ia. .
1 he former plan ot the secretary oi tne interior was;j,h1(.:ails a,rt.e on that." !
side-tracked in the closing davs of congress, though con-! i ar i do. it doesn't;
, ' , i r j! 4. rni , hurt the uiothir or the bal'.v either to
gressmen in general were considered friendly to it. Tn t,e Ea,ura. A,,a it isa-, Eaturui to have
ou.e and not cuu-ie it.
J m ther out in the '
.ar every i;.rr. : i.;. luoy were uwa-1
i-ht,i at the iu whitb e !.o
lived. And tevtral tintfts I saw mother
, !v .k a if the were not wholly pleased
i But she siiid Eo;htH0' Lot until the
1 1,. ant tj "re she hit. Neil hal been out
I several iiigkta to dinner, ami he 1
bad found fault, be had been irni.iieJ
i to act inipatieut. He had also come in
The danger in Oregon, especially the Willamette Val-''"VJkuuid'rathcrauve a little less,
ley, is not apparently that men will not be able to find;-
jobs during the readjustment period, but that men willjill.i,i,li; her f-ai-k U1 the uht Ltiorej
sue lett u. . I
'It isn't that, mother. I aeareely
think 1 can make you understand. But
Neil in a very ljig bns:i;es luan has
big deals whieh dep,nd uj.n him fur
tneir success, lie. caiinoi neip m ,
out when thee men ure ni town.
I'atlnT, who had been sittiii by.
nat''hin us now broke in:
"I haven't naid anything. Kali, but,
my dear (luuijiiter, I am afraid for you
and Neil." Then he aid something I
under his breath whieh sounded like
'a house of cards. "
(Tomorrow Barbara's Parents Arc
net be able to be found to take the jobs which are going
The report of the United States employment office in ;
Portland for last week showed that the office was being
overwhelmed with calls for farm labor. Sheep growers
in the eastern part of the state are calling for men and of
fering from $00 to $83 a month with board. Valley or
chardists and fruitgrowers are asking for more men than
the employment service can supply them.
According to the records of the Portland office the
bulk of the men who are out of employment are those who
are demanding jobs as skilled mechanics and siklled me
chanics' wages. Several hundred woodsmen are said to
be idle because they will not accept the cut from 50 cents
to $1 a day that has been made in the pay scale in the
woods since the armistice was signed.
All of the figures in the report bear out the truth
of the assertion that there is plenty of work for all of the
idle men in the state, if they need work and are not too
particular what kind of work they do.
The president may return from the Peace Confer
ence and leave the European nations to fight it out among
themselves, according to their different standard of right
and justice. And if he should return, we expect to hear
the same senators who condemned Mr. Wilson for going to
Europe attack him just as savagely for returning home.
We are beginning to think those United States sen
ators were right in claiming seats at the Peace confer
ence. The petty squabbles, dissensions and selfishness of
the delegates are evidences that the average senator would
feel perfectly at home among them.
Most of the Bolshevik leaders are said to be Jews.
It is one of the most remarkable topsy-turvies of history
that the race so long persecuted in Russia should now rule
THE PROMOTER'S WIFE
BY JANE PHELPS
Deal? In Real Estate
"1 fiH. SAW SUCH A GIRL"
SvVj 6 Bell-ans
ITjEi-' Hot vater
ZlVrIM Sure Relief
Georgia H. Chcpman to John Ettcr,
lot 1, block 8, Oaks addition, Salem;
Nettie A. Williamson t Gibson Os-.
born, lot 1, block 14, Chemeketa.
C B. Arinpriest to L. M. Child, part,
of lot 3, block 5, Fruekey"a addition,
W. C Boone to Frank Calaba, lot 7,'
Grubenhorst Fruit Farm.
V. R. Bchurer to Marion county, pr.rt!
of lots 4, 8, 9, block 3, Fargo Orchards; 1
for county road. i
Northwestern Fruit Co. to Earl James!
lt 01 l.l,.lr A T.urnnvnln I
JoeEbnor to Herman Weasels, lots in Jolln House claim 4991 w-5
and 4, Falmer't 2nd addition, Mt. An-:w.
Tetia Hesednhl to E. O. Kyerson, lots jn
3B and zi. Ames audition, Kiivcrmn. i
Othmar Gilsdorf to Stayton Realty j
When you are overworked, feel list
less or languid, or when you can't
jfleep or eat, better take Hollister'a
I Rocky Mountain Tea, livens you up,
purifies the blood, tmithea and rcgu-
lat.s the ftotuaeh. makes you eat nni
sleep. A real Spring Medicine. 35e.
Tea or Tablets. . .
Normal Sctool Girls Glee
Club To Hold Concert Soon
E. A. Downing to Mr. Sanders, 18
(f'apitul Journal Special Service.)
Monmouth, Or., April 9. The annual
R. P. Pozelle to B. W. Keek, 10 acres u- o. glee club concert li schedule
M. L. Savage claim, 79 7 3 W.: l m.r!M,u cvt,""K Pr
, ,o ciock in tnc normal auuitonum. ine
" ' iconimunitv orchestra, under the dircc-
noldintr Oo.. lots 1, 2. 3. 4, block 1,1 p"'" to u. t. MiUie, b quar-;tin of Miss Schuette, has been doiiuj
Breiick & Richardson addition, Stayton: ter to SW quarter, aetcion 3-9 2 E. lextra work on some special numbers.
12.". w, c. Brown to E. L. Powell, lot 14,',Th( normal glee club, assisted by Joha
v, uaK.ey to t. x. ne.is, jot io, .a c . , H tim
Wfuidhurn a0:fl. '
Carrie M. Swarts to C. D. Lansing.! Ridiard Breeding to Oscar Wakl, 20.
12.22 acres in Thos. Eyre claim 13-7-2 acres in Win, Larkm claim, bi o 2 W. Imal lyric club will render the cantUa,
W; and part of lot 2, East !nc1o Fruitj Uessie Davis to Aug. fVhilmun, S3 ICO j" The' Oiirden of Flowers."
Farm. Incres in tleo. Noel claim, 3i -9-1 W.;j ' 1
(i. I,. Brown to Archie C. Bates, 32.7 , $8870. The 1'nited States treaaury depart-
acres Alex. Neil rli.im 42 91; and ptj Oussie Armstrong to Robt. Krims, i mi nt 1ms pnn hused the Speedway hos
ncres in J. N. l'ritchard claim, 43 9 1; j -li.2o acres in Jacob Ciwiser claim C3-10- pital in f'hicago with a capacity of
i Claire Monteith, famous baritone of
I Portland, will be heard in "The Mound
'j Builders," a cantata by Bliss. The nnr-
' 1 , : l i . !,i i it . ....1. I.
By Walt Mason
Ihrtt Timet Day
How pleasant arc the sound. of spring, when roosters
crow and hornets sting, and all the skits are bright! The
music of the babbling stream is like a song heard in a
dream on some loner winter nieht. The wind that rustles
thru the trees is singing of the sunny seas from which it
doubtless came; there are no wintry blasts to roar around
the shakiner cottaire door, with their cheap arctic game
Hut all the sounds' are sw eet and smooth, and they unite
to herd and soothe the woimds that winter made; and so
we whistle as we go to ply the muzzle loading hoe, and do
things withn ppade. 1 hear the honest watchdog bark as
ho attempts to leave his mark upon the agile cats; I hear
the bearded farmer swear while currying the bay mare,
which k'eks him in the flats. I hear the dippy ducks cry
''Quack", as though some doc were near their shack, all
loaded down with pills; I hear the bloating of the sheep,
the distant lowing, long and deep, of cattle on the hills. It
is a chorus glad and gay, the music of a bright spring day,
made up of many sounds; the croaking of the rusty plow,
the shrieking of the hungry sow, the baying of the hounds.
P4tJBtnaaAa laf . . f . I V I
Has Never Beon Down
Sick Since Taking
Read this letter from Me. Robt
Minnick, Grata Range, Montana.
'In 1900 t was nut tn Kanaaa
rMMHlaia ttirvahlnn tenia find
thi, llir-hlni( crw had to plcep
out or doui. On of th crew
araaght Vrmnm AImiihv to
the eiirlne one d;iv una 1 wu
(cIIhk verv III Irmm mrrplmg
at. I 4ntle4 4 Blv Pmdni
Irlnl Ulol fltt for m l-tlle of V
rtimi null m ho of lruna T!ih
Irla, Meh airnlKlitenrJ me out
ill a hurry.
"I hnv nrvrr tnrtm elck
aliiri tknt time. I not Ink
ny olbrr meriletwr rclt l
runn. 1 Atwnva kert It on hand
If I Bt my ft wt. (rt a colit.
fnd chilly, or n lit t In hid, I Hi
ways tnltv IVriiBa. l'fioil ahoulit
oof wtl1 until Hiey r down
fiiek and thn tnko it, but ahould
kpen It on loilol IIW I fl and
when Hiey fol bad, tkry akaaU
Recommended for Catarrhal
inflammation of every deeerlptlon.
That was so like mother
mo herself, and adder-
ing aliictly to it. She nexer wanted to
CHAPTER I.lll. inlerfero with anyone ' plans.
In all the years we dad been mar- 1 was in a perfect flutter of deligh'.
ried, mother bad visited us olily oneo. I ansioiis for them to see baby.
Ho my delight ran be inmt;itied when o pleased that they would know le.w
I reee'ived a letter from her saving she far more prosperous we were than
nd father would como and stay two llfn they visited us before, when we
nau oeen uiarrieii nut a couple or yeart,
and divided iii tho smaller apartment.
"I'll give (hem just the very best
time they ever had." I said to myself
aa I gave ordera as to their comfort
while ith un.
I did many little things to the guest
room l niake It more homelike for
mother. It was so much more elegant
than anything to which she was accus
tomed. I na afraid it would make ber
feet just a little out -of place. So 1
added some homey " tour bet a sew
ing bafket, a bible with good large
print so it would not strain her eyes.
I a couple ot copies of her favorite mag
j azine a fo"tbiuol she had spoken of
' iu being su fortnlde on her previous
viMt; and, the morning she was ex
lWed 1 decked the room with some
old fashioned flowers -juch as we had
at heme in the garden. I remember that
one of the lunula said to me:
"Oh, why didn t you get rosea or
aoinethingf " And rather looked down
on mv kitcb- n garden bomiuct.
Pa'her and mother arrived when
thev said thov would. I had persuaded
Noil to go with me to meet them.
'l)o plan to be at home to your
meals while they are here," 1 aaid to
him while we wailed for the train.
' "I certninlv shall do so as far as
1 ran. Hut bii-nesa m business. I can't
negb-rt it ever for them."
i dun t c-niwt vou to, I was a
little loioo it at his answer, ''but be al
home as mnrh posViblc. Thev will
atay only t'i weeks. Hrnvly you can
make Tour pi.ins to be with usl
Neil made no answer. Just then he
had spied them, aa they left the train
and had rushed forward tn meet them
1 was so happy to see them, so glad
they had come, that 1 forgot all nboii'
our conversation, and that Neil had
made me no promise to remain at home
while father and mother were wi.h us.
I l.",0i ill beds
Put a little aluin on the end of your
tongue and you will have the reason
why alum baking powder should
not be used in food.
England and France forbid the sale
of baking powder containing alum.
You can tell whether baking powder
contains alum by reading the label.
Baking P wder
Royal Contains No Alum
Leaves No Bitter Taste