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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1919)
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-- -wfc -O-i S. - ' -A. N "A t-
ditorial Page of The. Capital Journal
CHABLE3 H. FISHES
Editor anil roblithar
Jultr 19. 1S19 '
$M ! 1
I " w" w w w w v w w
Published Every Evening Except Sunday, Salem, Oregon. .
Addrcaa 111 Commsniettioai To
PUBLIC WARNED AGAIN.
138 8. Commercial St.
fwn rrri. in Tear $-1.00 Per Month,
Cally by Mail, per year 3.00
FUlli LEASh.0 W1KB TKLKOKAPU KiU'OKT
my anil scissors I had made a fetching
I dashed into mother's room, "IIow
do you like it. mother," I asked.
"It is becominjr,," she answered.
It was. My horse hair crown was now
on a Milan rim. A tight row of purpi..
.-.stir hit) the joining. It had an air!
"You have chanced, Sara,"' mother
said, with a sigh. Rut she wuulii sav no
J5: in strictly commercial advertising. more-
..... uifuiHuuii naa aiuiuuilUtrU lliat 110 man IS I
Once more the government is sending out warnings to
the public to beware of commercial exploitation of the
.soldier's or sailor's uniforms. The New Bedford, Mass.,
i Chamber of Commerce is conducting a camnairm to dis-
rainnN icouraee all commercial Droiects whirh mnb their nnnan I
.through patriotism. Australia is making a similar stand
,45 gainst the use of military terms and patriotic appeals-
W- D. Ward, New Tork, Tribuna Buildinf.
W. H. Etoekwell, Chicago, Peopled Oaa Building
discharged from service until he is physically fit to work,!
A. . V -
,io earn nis living in some self-respecting way. Appeals
for aid because a man has been incapacitated in his coun-
Ta. Wly Capital Joarnal carrier bo,... in.trueted to put p.p.r. on tfc.j" VniivA iV"80? nneS , e L.
loreh. If the iarrier doe. not do this, nitn yon, or neglect, gett.ng the par' I lfle public itself Ought to be SO tired of this SOrt of
II before 7:30 o'elock and a paper will be lent you by .peeial messenger il UHiinjl 11 W 0UU1 QO all it COUIQ 10 dlSCOUrage SUCh grafting
earner a. mn.ea yoa. uu inuiaiii, sympainy witnout renewed warnings. It is
utu 10 rememoer, too, wnen begging is done in the name
of patriotism, that true patriotism calls for something
quite different. Justice to the man whn has nftnqllv hoon
in service, and who has played his part honestly and cour-
ageousiy aemanas mat all this taking and sloppy senti
ment and alms-giving should be thrown overboard.
Few of those hyphenated Americans who are making
WATEB COMPANY CBITCISED
Elitor of Journal. The Salem Water
AfHliluinv tiad tnA hii'h rntA The afr
r&ilwilv" nntllltaiuii in vttttvi -jfi toil MnH
regulated the rates,' reducing them, ir
rigation houre were from 6 a. m. to 8
a. m. and from 5 p. tu. to 9 p. m. seven
day a week. Last year the water com
pany played on our patriotism and in-'
cideutally did a littlo profiteering ( ()
Aakixl us a war irurdeu favor to irri
gate only four dava out of seven. This
year they demand that we use oulv
four days out seven. Is this a steal 'TTICDr'C A DC A CAM
TUB DAILY CAPITAL JCUBNAL
L) the only sewipaper in Salem whose circulation it guaranteed by the
Audit Bureau Of Circulation
SrORT AND THE BOY.
TVir W was not verv well when he was a little chap,
;ind as he crew older lie suilcreu irom indigestion, aim , f nvpr-tho finr, fi t.;u t.t:
tkk tea.dach which laid him for da,s .tat me. nc;-iin tacih, Ih 1S7C
caus his stomach was ilisoi-auiy it was umituii w ri,.iulitirism won- trains,! ,mi . c, '
inning' hKtWOPn i . . . . "t'v " vnu uvoi kJwaut
Lat year one of the women in fa
lem was stopped from washing her
front poreh because she was using the
might1 ' irrigation uoiirs. un caii-
! ing up the office of tho water coin-
him to eat proper food, and when he got hungry between
ineals he munched sweets.
Result at sixteen he was thin, sallow, his face dec
orated with unsightly pimples, and he had neither
strength nor ambition. But he loved the water, and fin
ally learned to swim. He liked swimming and did fairly
well at it. but only fairly. Then he decided to enter a
swimming race. , ....
As most of his learning had been swimming-hole
splashing, with no expert instruction, he got a book about
swimming and began to read it. '
. The first instructions said nothing about swimming
r.t all, they dealt with diet. No sweets, no coffee, no tea,
nor anyof a lot of rich, greasy, unhealthful foods.
The boy was in earnest about swimming, so he gave
up all the cherished indigestibles, and even the cigarettes
which he had been smoking surreptitiously. He walked, as
the book directed, and he took breathing exercises, all be
cause he would be a champion swimmer. As a last, fin
ishing touch, he did his swimming.
He won his race, and now holds the gold medal champ
ionship for his age and class. But what is far more im
portant, he is as ruddy as an apple, as strong as a young
ox, and he likes plain food and is never sick.
What a working interest in athletic sport did for this
lad it will do for any lad, for any girl, or adult either. It
is not only a card of admission to a world of happiness
und pleasure, but to the world of health as well.
The move favorable the crop reports, the higher goes
the price of fond. Will some economist explain that?
led Banner and the free institutions of our land. Profps-
sion of patriotism by such people is all piffle.
Oriental dancers are to be exhibited to studpnts at.
Columbia to enable them to get an idea cf the customs and
ideals of the races represented. That may be all right,
but we would hate to think that American customs and
meais may some day be interpreted by its popular dances.
The Pacific fleet started from Hampton Roads for
its base on this coast today. The fact is important in that
never before was the west coast considered worth guard
ing to any particular extent. Or has Senator Phelan and
his yellow peril scared the naval officials into action?
t Those persons who have always contended that the
Chinese could never fully assimilate the civilization of the
West will learn with surprise that a Chinese kid is now
bantamweight champion of the United States.
Obeying the orders of one Julia O'Conner, the tele
phone girls walked out and then turned round and walk
ed right back again. But the union organizer drew pay
wnne uie strine was on and the girls didn't.
What have the people of Eugene not acainst our rrov-
ernor? They have invited him to take a parachute jump
from a balloon for the entertainment of the county fair
crowds next fall. '
I could see the dimly lighted ristaurr.nt
Our coriier. Ilia eyes on mittc acrost
the table. The savory snieli of food.
1'erhaps at the end he would light a
cigarette. Lean back and regard me
through hmly-inogi'ig blue nnjs. At
this point 1 gut up. 1 could nut tlcep.
It was five o clock anvwav. 1
... -w. .in... l.l.OV... .... .1.1 ..I... l..J Li . t.
Never before have I known what fu:.i """' """"7'."Ml
, the porches onlv in irrigation hours.
it is to dawdle over my dresuig. To , ," . . !
brush and brush my hair. To rub mylqil,gtiu1 wa- wl, ,h fl
cheeks until they are rosy. j ll4rjl,? t.harge fo, a lwj fwt ot Hia
At lust I was dressed. I survoxed: fur a j0 foot wlu,n th(, wim, g;iCi,
myself from well olished too to my ( how and faucet were used, .. how
"new" hut. Yes, I would do. Just a j they figured the ditieren.-ef The reply
touch of rose perfume and I was ready. n as, that it was worked by algebra.
The clock struck seven! I awi putting j That answer would have beeti a good
on my gloves. My heart bents fast, ns 1 one for the end man in a minstrel
hear 'footsteps pass the housi,. A taxi ! allow. But not the way for a Salem bus
whiiTH bv. Is it he J It is 7:1"). I sit I man to talk to a lady,
down and tiv to read, the wouls blurrt lru your own conclusions. "Lot
i.f..- ."... Tt... r-.. tiv " people think."
l. r....i. ..:,..: ;.. . i;tn.. ,.t,.C o,,i'v! 1'ours truly.
.i . .. ........ w. ....... ....I . W. 0. MOIiKllOUlSE.
lUERE'S A REASON
For every step we take
in fitting a pair of glasses.
. By Walt Mason
The loganberry industry has proven the basis of far
reaching prosperity. Even the lawyers have profited by
the growing demand for this lucious product of Oregon
soil and climate.
Work on the new naner mill is now nn in (vivnnst
! guaranteeing Salem the biggest industry of a permanent
(nature over undertaken here. " '
Vor the first time I think he might not
7:45. No sign. My face is burning red
Is ho coining f
( Mo id.iv The I.rttor.t
WHEAT AND OATS
(Continued from pago one)
triet east of the Howell Prairie sea
tin:), beginning one mile south of Hll
verton. It is in township 7 south of
range 1 West and contains 10,74o acres.
Of tho 10,7411 seres, ItiiSo are ii. winter
wheat this year, 8S7 in spring wheat,
17o0 ii outs, 12 in barley, 1 t(J in rye,
39tl in corn, 401! in clover hay and 448
acres in hay crops. Potatoes arc receiv
ing some attention in this upland, as
there arc 172 acres and "t uvres in field
This district is not strong for fruits
us out of the 10,74:1 acres, their, lire only
."!) in bearing apples, no cherries, one
nere of peaches, 41 acres of piunes with
iUt acres earning 0:1 and only' one acre
Homo of the extensive land owners
ai-e Martin Lorunce 3i8 neu. Peter
Zucher 31.1, W. J. Hnherly 51U, Allen
lluddleston 2.14, J. 0. Kucnsti 247, I.. B.
HaUeily o-'!, I). C. Duvenporl 225 and
Albert Thompson 240 acres.
Between Aliiuun creek and Silver
Creek falls, southeast of i'vlvc: ton down
iu the Ilullt country, there is a section
that was assessed by Ed. O. .Nelson. It
is pretty much in the hilly country, al
though there are. some large fuiius in
the district. Here barely over four per
cent of the land is in winter v. heat ns
out of a total of HiU acres 111 tin: dis
trict, only HSU are glowing to winter
wheat, w ith 41 to sprina wneiit a:nl Vw
Corn is receiving some attention with
luu ucies and hay crops I'Sti. Putatoes
row well in the font hills and h.-te we
For each test with nicely
and we can tell you, af
ter such an examination
what lenses you need
and WHY. "
We could fit you corect
hy without asking a sin
But we prefer to verify
THERE'S A REASON
Why you should come
here for glasses
HENRY E, MORRIS CO.
A. M. ( lough and famiiv are en al '"'"l .
teu (lays' vacation touring the eastern I UppOSlte Ladd & liUSh Bank
part of the state, and then up into I ' ,.
The bookis by Anno C'uidwell and
R. II. Burnaide, the lyrics by Aune Cald
well and James O'Dca, the music by
Ivan fnryll, so well remembered for hia
ingratiating melodies Sn "The Pink
Lady" and "The Little Cafe.".
This riot of run, feat of music, bevy
of feminine beauty with pretty diesses,
swift and grotesque dancing, lots of
prankish amusement including Tom
Brown's clown band as the famous mi
oplione sextette, promises a most enjoy
In this musically rich show such num
bers as "Violets," "The Grey Moon,"
"The Love Moon," "Hood Bye Girls,
I'm Through," and the comedy song
"Oo Our Sig Gong-Juc" always receive
spontaneous applause. . .
Keep Them Home-$$ J
Senator i. L, Puterson was among
I lie visitors at the tate house today.
Ho tolls, of a fine crop of peaches on
his huge orchard at Kola, and thus far
he hns been able to dispose of all his
crop along tho highway.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Manlding of Los
Angeles are guests at tho t'apital hotel
Lieut, Dan I. Howard of San Jose
I'al., has just arrived in the city, reg
istering at the Marion hotel.
Dr. K. J. Potts of Palls City, has
been spending several days in the city.
Among tho guests at the Blich hotel
nre Mr. and Mrs, John Kirkpatrick of
Odessa, Mo.; Mr. nnd Mrs. H. Ander
son, Eugene; Henry M. Hnnzen of
Portland, representing the Telegram.
A" party of automobile tourists made
up of Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Longworth,
Mr. and Mrs. 0. t. Longworth and
Walter Rogers, all of Eugene, stopped
off briefly in the city today on their
way to Portland.
Wtate Engineer Cupper relumed to
day from The Dalles where he met for
conference a party of geologicnl ex
perts on their way to investigate a
reservoir site at Benham Falls.
Superintendent A. J. Churchill Is
spending the day in Portland 011 bus
iness. K. Cooke Pallon, who has been in
Kansas, City during the past five weeks
is expect e.i to return to Salem this af
ternoon, having arrived in Purl land
L. L. Jewell, wife and son, driving
through from Lugeue to their home in
Portland, stopped briefly in town ves
r A T.I 1
wne .ixi raonc ?.j.y.
1 :J2x4 Goodyear Cord $12.50
il Goodvear Cord $15.00
t :!5x 1 1-2 Revere Cord $59.70
The late Nat Goodwin is said to have left.&lO.OOOj
worth of liquor. Don't -believe it Nat never would have!
I.'lt anything like that
I take my patent jointed pole, which -cost me quite a
hefty roll, and hie me to a sylvan nook, infested by a bab
blir.e: brook, and there I sit. a patient ::cout. and fit h. and
fish, and fish for trout. Oh, mv equipment's out of sight, : Sunday baseball is sometimes a sin for instance, the k!
in each detail exactly light. Through Walton's stuff IiXV;,v u s played " the toast league
often toil; I study up the works of lloyle, to see just what -" - . .
I ought to buv, what kind of bait, what sort of fiv. m
r"el and sinkeis and my line imported are, and w.stly fine. IH
I hoiielit my raiment at a shop where sporting lutments
mv on top. And so I pit and fish and fish, and think o!
what a princely dish we'll have at home when I return,
with all the troutlets in the burn. But when at last 1
homeward go I have nn speckled trout to show. have a
grouch, a temper sore, my eoMly rig. and nothing mure.
And meanwhile Johnson's freckled lad 'roes tniline home
ward to his dad all burdened with a stiing of trout that;'
! ,,. The hills nre t!mng..t t "X to greet former t-rants ; 1 IJ ix 1 ReVClV Coi'd
good for the growni" ot pi linos mm !'
there are now 1.1 acres. Tne.e Is noli f
It is sto. k count ry. Iteulay for her how iu Portland. ' I in mileage
K, r. l oiter is the nig lan.i n an oi
this action witii 1 7 acu-s. J..hu 11.
1'orter is ere.iited with I'.-Jo, !i. F. Heat
er with Mrs. Charlotte K i-.i
ciupendoiis PrcJucIion Of
. O. llilitle.v
"Chin Chin" At Grand
jUt.e "Motorlife" A money
I and trouble saver
By MARY DONGLAS
The tiro) hloliei.t l.ie II lett. r t i:iv.
A d.i'ferelil letter, Willi (lark, e.ellluv
rtlnte paper. I stared long tit Cue ca
pe guessing, speculating.
.. l ........- .... ..
i . i. tr , .i ... . ; " --"!, .,,,
cii;:i.s a um, or u.crcaooiit. lie caunui ii.etn wun a poie.op.-i. a. rat ti..-i. vo.cn k
f f pine to which was tied a cotton line. In agony my
voice I lift, and ask you, whither do 'we drift? 'liertj's
omvthiiip; vion;i with cone'ivss, sirs, when anything like
this occurs. '
i. von II know
It wv.s fio.ii .1 ii mi i Meile! T !:
y he role, very black and (
I eon i reel his pe:so'!.e,tv iti .iu.
win- le crossed hi " T 's. '
IVar MiM line.
in v h
it I a
' t..n.; i.rout!'
II. A. lla ticy :Lt'. Ji ie. s o
I.iunie O. I'tivis 1!' nn. I I
ill. 2lo acres.
The Siotts Mills sectio-i was as.s,'ss"ii
l.y Ceorge 0. Utivues. tt lm luues r.- j,1(,i,;n,, -s -('i:i Cliiti which is .-!
IMH acres ami is located bet ecu Ahiqun. Hi,i t( ;it,rnt rt the dinttd opera In
. reek and Hutte . re. k, the ea.ler.i bouu-: m,0 n;.jltt Monday, Julv S.
1 ir.vs si.-.itaei.s: oi ,
Seven "t.rgentis settings innk up tho
tttpei:.!.. -as production of Ci.ai ies Dii-
. .: v eiii r.-- o ;
K. ei vt h'tng n ii i
Kit. Tiiat is j.;.s"e. It ioi
I ;.-! a .-i Hrrd sumn..
lie ii-ol oulv hut. It is l")o .
.-! o i". V'i rt shall I .lo,'
'-tt.irs to the store ro.tia.
I. It is
larv of the (iiiinly an
M u r.p.ti in
than n ii v
i he t oai
i i,!M'!t acres, prunes credit;
ucres with -'- ies co'irn.
i . . . . , ...o;i. r hi te as tit. re
. ! at-re in lui rie.; nod 1 li .
IV... act", mc lei.:ril
h. st i t. I" v'cs.
( lv iwi tier cent . in
with am s but ! "' stronger ; J
ir. (,., ,.stree eastern part of the oull-i
. -.1. o ld ........ ntiii- t.i-r cent I
CLARK'S TIRE HOUSE
:U9 N, Commercial St.
Salem :: :: :: Ore.
, Is into the mini tain laud.
oire attention is given to prunes f
v pn't of the eastern sect. on of I I
1,1 v. llei.- we fi td out oi thej f
; n.th :;ii : i.
o.i. V'al f
,-e til" ...lv: J
uie- i an one i
wi.iter wheat .
LADD & BUSH
General Iianking llusine?;,
Commencing June IGth Dankint' Houre will bo
1 ' v m ii
i:..- r.'le r,
. ' 'I.' p' .1M1I e
1 ?ii..'.ti re!
i new a .! fa
I in the iu,!. ,
Win-.', lie, i
" t lo re ll i' h
i : t
rM!ie ti-r Vi.ii nt , n.
His fi.,1 h it. r; I i, ...I it .,,, ;l:
er n 'in. 1 put it i i th. p is.: .
gi..' tint le i. ; u,.,,. All i .
I l.at tri.uk. One tfi. r an-
i.it. Old a-.d but
. .1 v ..rse 1 iia.i tl.e Ii.st.
:e-.pirali..u. Mv back
;i, ai.tl nn' 1'.. ck 1;. it.se
a-Mi;i a;n. ;
i ..inn tria. i,-'.iii'v t.
i .aoue'r fi':;r I it:.', i'
..- with tv.o .1 vita
a. Mother I...V.; P','
tv vtrri i . - i.i . ' i " - .
of the laud ill the district. I
it, -,- al .i v e find (' g.e'-au r-
there is now mi,
9 acres in field : j
acres of boari-g : J
e l'.K'e, m f her-1
i-iiii-' pitenlio". ri thi-rc
a,'ri;.i;e of 214, with
i. u-s. Tlce nre t'7
almie tfi'is out of th
ri. s. it i p. a. lies, n.) p- ars. U.it there N
fiar sn -r of legaiii . ri ies ami on. acre.
! i hi i
oi .l A d .Ii strict tr.e
r nre: J. W. Paws 3f3 a
tlillUI e"t', O'! .Ipl
from 10 a.m.
till :? p.m.
li 'r; nbi-"i-s. i
t!.i H.ii'.IA d district tr.e big t
r..vn, r lire: J. W. Paws 3f3 a r. t
l!:rtman .tl, O.! .Ij-t c ,-:,t.-.:a I
-i, J. IV Ai-ni.t t-Mfia V. II. h..!iV.
C, V. . ll.H.h y r.-ts I .'-'"1 acres. a
,' , V.. tl y is 1 s:- ; oi i!-i-' T
VVt,it. i ! p'.ir-s with tj ;r?e1ei.r- J
;., .,, ,1 . x . i on l-crri-.s. J. V.
Vot-I tf- "I tit 's in i nil es. Il is
;,.ta i r ir.rt n '.;: cO'intiy.
New shipment cf Fall Suitings of the latest patterns.
Priced very moderately. $:13.00 and up. Guaranteed
all wool. Before buying a suit let us show you some
real cloth at real Bargains.
UU . I Slliel6C193C m' -orr C:!c t Co. I i".
TAILOR TO MEN AND WOMEN
$$$ Keep Tlcn He