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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1919)
THE DULY CAPITA Ti JOURNAL SALEM. UKEGON. SATURDAY. APRIL 12. 1919.
PASTRY AND BREAD i
That add pleasure to a
, housekeeping. When $
you know where to get
pies, cakes, hot rolls,
bread and so-forth, that
satisfies the palate, you
no longer trouble with
baking. Our goods will
please you as it does
170 N. Coral Street
CITY OWNED PHONE
(Coaiinued from page one)
(By United Press.)
Yesterday's winners: San Francisco,
Oakland, Suit Lake, Portland
Homo run honor roll: Bogart, Cox,
Portland; Koerner, San Francisco.
Fhil Koorner's tw0 hits and homo
run greatly (tided the Seals in trouncing
the Rainiers 7 to 0 for the fourth
straight victory. The 8culs .aro now
definitely on top of the leaguo standing-
The Bees again took a close jjsnie
from tho Tigers, this time cfter both
-"- had used three pitchers each.
The Vernon squad got dnnberous in tho
ninth with two hits, but failed to over
come the ono run lead, losing 6 to 5.
The Beavers broke the Angels win
nine streak by early tulying. The score
in favor of the Beavers: 8 to 1.
Brenton held the Senators to four hits
on tho capital .grounds. The Ouk
Tabbed the game onsilv, 7 to 0.
of the pknt would be $13,7S0. The
Pacific Telephoue company now has
2719 subscribe but Mr. "Husselle fig
ured that the municipal telephone would
not o-'v nt all of these but enough
more to make the 3-00.
Figures were presented by ilr. Bus
selle showing that the construction cost
per telephone as instalcld by the Pa
cific Telephone i. Telegraph company
in Salem was $10t, while the Independ
ent company at La.- Grande installed for
T7, the home company at MeMinnville
for $04, the Albany Home Telephone
company for $61, Home Xewberg com
pany for $55, and the Corvallis Inde
pendent company for $38.
The claim of Mr. Bussello was that
u raiem would put in J-00.000 on a
municipal telephone company, that the
present rates could be reduced, which
would be a material reduction from
what the people are likely to get by the!
time the public service commission
makes its decision on the increased
rates now asked by the Pacific tele
phone company for its Salem service.
The telephone company in Salem el;:ims
it is losini- money, something over 3 per
cent on its investment.
At the next meeting of the city coun
cil the whole matter will eoine tip for
discussion and if the city fathers are
inclined to favor a municipal telephone
nnd the issuing of $200,000 city bonds
with which to install a municipal plant,
rnc voters will be given nn opportnn
ity to finally decide the question.
(Continued from Pago 1.)
,pf CORSETS MS
I W BONTON VYl
I 1 r-- . . I, ' tv;
By J. W. T. Mason
I (Written for the United Press.)
-New lork, April 12. No present
Leslie Methodist Episcopal
Corner South Commercial and Myers
streets. Horace N. Aldrich, pastor.
Palm Sunday. 9:45 a. ni. Sunday
school, with classes for all ages and
grade. K. A. Khoten superintend
unt. Primary department under the
direction of Mrs. Mason Bishop. 11 a.
ni. public worship, with sermon by tho
pastor. Theme, The Triumphal Entry.
Baptism and roccptiou of members in
to tho church. Special music by the
choir will iucludu an anthem, "They
That iSow in Tears'' Caleb Simper;
and a solo, "Tho Palm" i'aure. 3 p.
m. the junior lenguo will meet under
the direction of Miss Bertha Leitner.
7 p. m. tho devotional meeting of the
Epworth League. Topic, "Christian
democracy for America." Mrs. J. B,
Ulric.h will lead. Ivan Corner, presi
dent. 8 p. m. song service led by the
girls' chorus and the male quartet.
Address by tho pastor.
The Ministerial association will
meet Monday, ten o'clock 8. m. in
the Y. M. O. A. Tho address will be
given by A. W. Lawrence who will
speak on tho labor question. A full
attendance is desired.
Services will be held at the state in
stitutions Sunday as follows: 3 p, m.
Girls' training school by I. 0. Lee.
3:15 p. m. tuberculosis hospital by W,
C. Kantner. '
. West Salem M. E. Church.
Sunday evening at 7:45 o'clock there
will be an especially interesting service
at the old school houso. Two-minnte
men from Salem church will speak and
the pastor will speak on "First Things
Thursday evoning at 7:45 o'clock,
prayer meeting at the parsonage.
Erwiu G. Rnnton, pastor.
danger threatens tho American troops
along the Archangel front while they
continue lighting on the defensive.
l'ho bolsuovik unity confronting tho
Americans is far from its base aud is
showing no eagerness to develop a per
sistent offensive. It is engaged in noth
ing more Bcrious thuu harassing tactics
not tar removed from guerilla warfare.
Tho bolsheviki are more intent npuu oc
troying tho morale of tho enemy by po
litical propaganda than, by uiujor mili
tary strategy. If the bolsheviki had
skillful military leadership at their dis
posal and if they were intent on a rig
orous campaign, the situation facing the
Americiwis might become alarming. But
throughout the winter mouths tho bol
sheviki have been reluctant to risk their
livesto recapture Archangel though they
haveoutuumbcred tho Americans,
i Ice Blocks Retreat.
The American retreat ha been block
ed ut Archangel by the fuct that tho
harbor was icebound. But, if necessary,
the Americans can eBcupe westward in
to the Murmansk district. The port of
Kola in the Murmansk area is ice-free
the year around. It is now in the pos
session of the British. A railway con
structed during tho war run souim-ast-ward
from Kola. This railway is aoout
250 miles west of the American Arch
angel front. Unco astride tno iu,ay,
tho Americans could join forces with
tho British who are now being roin-
forced by troops from England. A re
tirement of this nature would'find the
Americans leaving behind much of their
material and stores at Archangel. This
doubtless will not be done except as a
last resort. No crisis has vet arisen
south of Archangel of sufficient grav
ity io warrant sucn acuun oeing ruxen.
Instead, the present outlook indicates
that the Americans can prrnau.j- hold
their positions for two months longer
when Archangel will bo sufficiently
-free from ice to permit transports to
enter the harbor. The troops can tnen
bo embarked and all tho stores saved
and the unfortunato expedition will be
able to come home.
SALEM FRUIT UNION
(Continued from page one)
The Journal Job Department
will print yor any t his g In the
stationery line do it right and
save yon real money.
the amount of $1000, he receives ac
cording to the action todnv, $H0 in
cash dividend, fM) worth of additional
stock on tho 3 per cent extra received
for fruit delivered and then another
dividend of $1000 in stock.
Capital Is Increased
Instead of declaring an entirely cash
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
You Just H
To get that new suit tailor-made for Easter. You
don't want to look shabby in a last year's suit, but you
do want to look good in a new suit. The only way
this is possible is to have it tailor made.
Good clothes don't make tho man, but they go
a long way toward creating a good impression. Our
workmanship is faultless and fit guaranteed.
D. H. Mosher
High Class Tailor to Men and Women.
474 Court Street Salem, Oregon.
Our Easter Ship
ments of Silk Under
wear are now in.
before TMs'will S?PFAtV?qTP?'UP trad;tions,' wiU.be more generally observed this year, than ever
FStwirA EASTER an Easter of special festivity, a WELCOME HOME EASTER, an
Easter that calls to American women as Easter has never done hefnrP tn lonk tW ru-jw tv,0,v ,ow
nniTfcoiTrtw p a o ,MW t,. tensity, we enjoy now the fruits of their vigilence
this 'ateT EwtS? P VCry neWCSt and best' "the pick 0f the markets"' for
wIp JSm? iiiSS Wil1' bG excertionalJy busy ones with us, and while we have increased our force in our
salesrooms and sewing room, we urge early buying, that we can render satisfactory service.
Effective Dolmans and Capes for the woman
who knows. We wish we could portray in words
the fashion shown in the new models just received.
DUVETYN JERSEY-WOOL VELOUR
Full silk lined, the graceful swing and perfect lines,
descriminating in ultra exclusiveness
Originality and Supremacy is cleverly demon
strated in the special waists we show. Parisian
smartness with simplicity, stylish Georgette, Crepe
de Chine, Organdie and Voile. All moderately priced
Yesterday's express brought us the most beautiful and charming
Separate Dress Skirts. It is an impossibility to even attempt a descrip
tion. They are decidedly aew, not onlr in models but in cloths and
shades. The cloths are BABONETTE SATIN, PATRIETTE, VICTORIA,
ets., etc., and tho shades arc the Terr ncwost: VIOORT R06E, OR
CHID, GRENADDT, SUNSET, etc. tou must certainly come in and
seo these "DAINTY CREATIONS" even if you are not an intended
UNDERWEAR "LINGERIE DELUXE"
"Lingerie De Luxe" in our showing of entranc
ing styles in Silk and Cotton Underwear. Daintily
made, superior quality and priced right. Be sure and
see the exquisite and attractive numbers-
Easter Petticoats, perfect in
workmanship, and extra quality,
in a wide range of colors and
An - absolute essential for
Easter. We are showing somo
new arrivals in a 8uerior Grey
Uoehs, fine Kids in Urown and
drey, and a super-quality of
BOYS' AND MEN'S WEAR
We specialize on outfitting the Boy. "XTRA
GOOD" Clothes are without doubt or question the
leading make of boys suits in America. New ship
ments have reached us in the very latest models, and
all priced close. We show the most pleasing and
complete line of WAISTS, BLOUSES, HATS, TIES,
in fact everything to dress up the boy, and all of
the most dependable merchandise. MEN'S TIES,
GLOVES, SHIRTS, UNDERWEAR, that only the
leading stores of America handle.
Are designed on the ac
cepted, practical models,
from the very newest
fabrics. . .,
Silk Tapestry, La Serge,
Kiota Cloth, Broad
cloth, etc. .
Ranging in price from
$1.25 to $7.95
Yon can always do better at
dividend, the stock holders at today's
meeting decided to increase the etoek
of the Salem Fruit Union to $75,000 in
order to enable it to handle the grow
ing business. Heretofore the capital
stock has been 125,000, Of this amount
21,955 has been paid in.
An idea of the big business done by
the Salem Fruit 1'nioa the past year
may be bad in the annual statement
submitted by Manager Kobert C.
Paulus, showing that the I'nion had
made (.19,000 the pact year in addition
to Trying the cash dividend of 1750.
The total business for the yer amount
ed to more than 1,IKXMHK. This adds
one more to the several business eon
terns in the city doing more than $1,
000,000 business a vear.
The principal speaker of the day was!
ijangncr wno spose on cooperation
Ho is agricultural editor of the Ore
gon Journal anS was formerly associ
ated with allrris Weinstock In the
state marketing commission of Califor
nia He told of the effect cooperation
had in maintaining prices in Califor
(Continued from page one)
shortly after the armistice reached a
maximum in excess of $2.00,000 in a
month should, Mr. Glass believes, shrink
quickly back to say $2,000,000,000 a
vear afte, the war bills have been paid,
in addition to the interest and sinking
fund ehtrges on the public debt. These
latter are important items.
The interest on the public debt alone
will be in the m iyhborhood of $1,200,
OhO.OOO. There is provided in the Vic
tory Liberty Loan act a sinking fund
for the ultnnato retirement of the Lib- which the
erty bond, beginning next year with dispute, prisoned ZZ ZZZZy ''T' T ?,"W ?' T
per cent for the aggregate amount ade, the I'olish boundary, but which ..liB Jtn t9U
of bonds and notes outstanding, less are regarded more in the light of pro- Germany modest," he replied. , . - .
the loans to tho foreign governments, tests rather than fundumentnls, though ''Don't you think wo urc modest f" 0 l'r,',llt the foreign office, It
with the sequestration of tho interest' 1,10 l'oilk boundary question worrier they asked in surprise. should be suid, that department Is in a
which would have been pcyable in sub-i ttcTmiiiiy extremely. The series or pro- "Frankly, no, I don't," said the Am- trying nnd thankless position, and its
sequent years oa the obligations retired' , " bo.th.rom 1,10 foreign office and erican. The answer caused great amaze-j platform is necessary to satisfy the Ger-.
This will add about $500,000,000 more to I arm",t"'0 "'mision lire considered 1 meat among tho Germans. man public demands. Tho foreign of-
the government expenses next fiscal 1 pttrt..y tho Ka"" ut " nlllh ! In this connection it is interesting to f ice is convinced that open and direct
year. .1"" . it, u i nolo that few Germans believe they dealings with the world is necessary,
If the government's expenditures arc) " e,m"' "n" """ J"l",y on the were, defeated militarily. Invariably after I lie defeat of tno iininncnng old
reduced to about $2,000,000,000 a yearl1""'' 1,10 t't'r""",. carried out by yu pre corrected, if you make a break regime, diplomr.cy, and at present tho
after all war bills have been paid", as!'"'J thr"uh tllc office, mr,y be by mentioning "the defeat of the tier-' foreign office needs to be honest with
Secretary Glass assumes, this will com-i ,!!r"'t'u' either "impenalistic:," or man armies," and you ere put right the German people, rather than with,
pare with about $1,00,000,000 annual c '"'"'!'' ""elfish." It will depend upon j the following light: Germany quit the foreign powers, to completo its "ex
penditures of our government before tho !,ne P"'"1 vicw yu nave. If you because she accepted the fourteen point cleansing.
wnr. In addition there will l. SI "on . I lw"k a it from the entente perspective f president Wilson and because she
000,000 for interest and say $500,ouu,000 a"i rocI th.'', th0 uc"nn expeet to, was hungry, nnd because there wns al
for einkmg fund, making a total of "-y '"", wnicn couiu change in the spirit of the people, or
nanny i,e more u iney nao won we rather the pacifists got into power tnd;
anoni v.),uu,uiju,uwj or government ex
penditures which must be provided for
after the immediate demands of the war
are cleared up.
It will develop upon the public ulti
mately to meet this annual caarge up
on the public revenues. As the people
ultimately have to pay the price of their
own bonds through increased taxation,
there is no denying the logic, of Mr.
McAdoo's or Mr. Glass' argument that
the public will be better served by not
adding mora than is absolutely neees
sr.ry to the annual charge for Jntrrest
on the ililit. in our loan campaigns
war, you undoubtedly will term the
On the other hand, after talking to
members of the foreign office, yon find
that even they do not expect to get
what they arc demanding nor do not
anticipate results from ttaer protests.
They feel that they are doing the only
thing possible to save something pos
sible for their country. They do not
feel that they are imperialistic, and
threw out the militarists, nut the arm
ies were not defeated, say the Germans.
Germans argue, therefore, that they
should make pence on a basis ot equal
ity, and suy their present defenseless
position is due to the idealism with
which they disbanded their armies, feel
ing the entente would do the same.
Wiien you first hear this line of reas
oning you are inclined to thing it is a
bluff. Hut the constant renitition by
feel their cliUins are purely defensive, j intelligent men and women finally con-
From this point of view it is selfish.
r.very condition forced upon Germany
therefore, patriotism is not without its!' tukc bitterly, and the motives of the
material reward in the lon run.
SAVE THE PIECES
(Continued from page one)
Lcn cue of Nations as once as an eqnr.l
There were a number of other pointsAmerican
entente aro mistrusted in the extreme.
An incident in the foreign office after
the renewal of the February armistice
will illustrate the feeling. A group of
secretaries were expostulating against
tho harshness of the terms, and i.fter
arguing the various motives, asked an
present if ho thought the
vinces vou that the German peopie be
lieve thev were undefeated in tho field,
ami tiny think they aro in their pres
ent predicament because tho entente
was not faithful to tho armistice terms.
The public statement by Erzbcrgor
that the first armistice was signed on
the frantic orders of liindenbuig,
whose army had collapsed, or the pub
lic utterances of men who have dared
to say Germany was defeated, has not.
The timpleit and list way to ep
coughing is to bike
In it, you get tho curative influence,
ol the piue tar aud other healing inf-c
dicntt, together with the moi;:f)i.g
laxative tiictt cf the honey. It putt a
soolhingcoatin!"onthe interned tLling
throat, alleys bronchial irritation, rai '.i
phlegm eoii'y , itopi bard wearinj coughs
anj nervous hictin.
V. S. U:icv, Lancter, Ky.. wri eir "My
wife contrceleii ivere eo'J, whkh d-"? Ir- M
Into bronchi:.! trT?.:'!?. Bid the coushed r':: 4st
Co.i-"Jii!ly, O.ie-brll boi:! of h..!ey' I!o--ey
and Tar aljckctl up tier rouih and "'ia rttt-4
much belief at eight. Sua coauauetl it ua
4iiol il aucttcti a vuta."
J. C. Perry 't