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DAILY OAfX TAL JOTSNAi, 1ALZM, OSZOOH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1913.
PACE tnn George Stotler, 747 S. 12th; F. N. Der by, 537 S. High; J. H. Willson, 1168 Oak; C. W. Emmett, 1168 Leslie; A. E. Painting Pictures on the Floor. Albert Moore, tbe great artist whose works may be seen in the Tate and other public galleries, scorned the or- A WIRELESS STORY. To Charles P. Elgin, City Clerk of Sa lem, Oregon: We, the undersigned qualified elec tors and residents of the fourth ward, in the county of Marion, state of Ore gon, respectfully request that you will cause to be printed on the official nom inating ballot, at the aforesaid pri mary nominating election, the name above signed, Thomas Brown, as a can didate for nomination to the office of alderman: Geo. N. Patterson,, 495 8. Winter; Wm. Buck, 1098 Mill; D. M. Steven son 1105 Leslie; J. A. Darr, 244 South High; Dr. W. G. MorehouBe, 716 Mill; R H. Westacott, 485 8. Commercial; T l. m j i j i i B""- " " - cuua, corner iraue aim vapuoi; "uy , dlnary poseg of tnB palnter. ne pre. u. Bnuin, s a. low; vv. j. Patterson,' tared his ease to an easel and paliit- i 420 8. Commercial; C. C. Bowen, 1145! ed all bis great pictures, so dainty and Leslie; John W. Roland, 247 8. High ; charming, on tbe floor. His tubes of 645 S. 12th; Paul H. Stege, 445 South paint and bis brushes and otber ac- 12th. Florence B. Cartwright, 754 cessories of his art were scattered Ferrv street: F. A. Erixon. 1190 Oak: about him, and he lay flat on his Lotta C. Smith, 1153 Oak; Clarence D. Shaw, 1154 Oak; Jessie Barnes, 1153 Oak; O. K. DeWitt, 907 Oak; E. E. Gilliam, 776 12th; B. B. Houston, 745 8. Commercial; A. T. Wain, 677 S. Commercial; W. M. Cherrington, 440 Mill; R. Cartwright, 754 Ferry; W. S. Low, 795 Trade; G. B. Stafford, 405 S. 12th; Frank M. Brown, 664 S. Com mercial; Geo. W. Lewis, 892 S. 12th; D. Webster, 901 S. 13th. When a young man tells a girl that he is unworthy of her she should be lieve him. , Prohibition Tyranny "Nothing could show more clearly the stand of Willamette students for a dry Salem than the fact that the Salem Welfare . League was not able to buy advertising space in the Wil lamette Collegian, even when they offered ten times the regular rates for it. The principles of Willamette University are not for sale. Can Salem afford to do least" Paid advertisement in Saturday's Statesman. I am the only person authorized to enter into an ad vertising contract on behalf of the Salem Welfare League All such contracts of the League have been made by me. I have not ever sought advertising space in the I' Willamette Collegian." I have never given anyone an intimation that the League wanted any space in the Colle gain. I Now, I don't want you students, or Willamette Uni versity or editors of the Collegian to think for one mo ment that I do not understand your situation; I attended for a short time a Methodist University myself and I know how we were comp elled to sign resolutions - and make statements. I publish this in your own defense, be cause I have been there, and because- my fellow stu dents always wished that some outsider might put us right with the world. ' JOHN D. TURNER, Secretary Sale mWelfare League. (Paid adv.) stomach, seldom remaining in one posi tion five minutes at a time. The celebrated painter of "Christ Leaving the Pretortum" and the illus trator of Milton and Dante, that strauce genius. Gustave Dore. had the game bubit The floor was bis easel whenever possible, and. an he was a stout henvy man. he seldom rose to an upright position except for his meals, and not ulways then. London Telegraph. Edward Young's Tragtdy. In Garrlck'H time tbe church had a decided leaning toward the stage. Tbe great actor suffered a plague of stage struck clergymen. He read many of their plays and produced at least one. The Kev. Edward Young of Welwyn parish and of "Night Thoughts" fame wrote ii tragedy of "The Two Broth ers," which Gurriek produced. Its re ception was a tragedy. It "was only St to make nn icehouse of a theater." Young, however, had counted his chickens. He had promised 1.000. tbe expected proceeds of his author's rights, to the Society For the Propaga tion of tbe Gospel. And here he shone. He dipped deeply Into bis private purse and made up tbe thousand. London Chronicle. , Keep the Air Fresn, Nothing causes chills more than hot stuffy rooms. We often bear people complaining tbut tbey took cold when tbey cnine out Into the uight air. Yet it was not tbe night uir which did tbe mischief, but the poisonous utmos phere in tbe room Itself, due to the ac cumulated exhalations of many lungs. etc. Hud the apartmeM Ven well ven tilated tbe so called clUl would never have occurred. From "Nerrous Break downs." ' Treading the Grapes. In the wine region of Spain tbe method of treading , tbe grapes Is everywhere about the snnv. Tbe grapes ore well spread out In the preRg, and barefooted men or men woarlng sandals or wooden soled shoes tread them. Done your Xmas shopping yett t'S! '?TB f ,vu pejiwe p tsw phi nn h'h s It 61 - tl li II II tl II n ' ' - n ii ti 11 f i'i M i m mm wm mm n mm 'am mm mi line mm m nn w fciv ' pm(m( fri Call From the Pacifio That Was Heard In the Gulf of Mexico. It was "eight bells" on a ship lying at anchor down in the gulf of Mexico. The men bad retired for tbe night to their bunks and hummocks, and the wireleBS operator, alone In his, watch fulness, was "listening In" at tbe head pbones. ' Suddenly, out of the pitchy darkness of the sea. a messnge that curdled the blood In his veins leaped down tbe an tenna and hummed Its fearful contents. "S. O. S. S. O. 8. S. O. S." And a few minutes later. In response to the cus-' ternary reply. "What Is your position?" the answer flashed back. "125 degrees 27 minutes 87 seconds west 47 degrees 33 minutes 10 seconds north. That meant that out on the Pacific ocean 140 miles west of Seattle, Wash. 2.850 miles awayc-a teasel was call ing for help. Tbe-cnll of the Pacific! The operator hardlv believed it With tremulous fingein he repeated the call to the sta tion nearest to the vessel In distress. But already the- wireless watchers along the western coast had caught the message., and relief was on Its way. Clt'ar across the entire North American continent over Innd and sea and moun tain ranges, the ship's cry had been heard. World's Work. DOLLARS and SENSE Are Inseparably . LET YOUR BRAIN COIN DOLLARS AND CENTS This Advertisement Points the Way to a Better Future for Those With the Blessed Ambition to Succeed Read it Through! Ko matter who you are, where yon are, if yon can read and writs and see, yon can be SUC CESSFUL. ; BARREN PALESTINE. Its Forests Are Gone and the Jordan Is Now a Feeble Stream. One of the most remarkable Illustra tions In all history of tbe 111 effects of the. disappearance of forests may be observed In Palestine. In tbe days when Joshua conquered the promised Innd Palestine was a wonderfully fer tile country, a land flowing with mill; Rml honey. The Lebanon mountains were heavily wooded, and a largo pop ulation was supported In comfort. The general devastation of the for ests hrouirlit about, however, a grad ual deterioration of the country. The hills of Galilee, which bad long served as pasture lands for large herds of cat tle and sheep, are now sterile. The .Ionian has become an Insignificant stream, and several smaller rivers are now completely dried up throughout the greater part of the year. Some fiw valleys In which fertile earth washed down from the hills has been deposited have retained their old fertility. The land today supports only one-sixth the population of the time of Solomon. Christian Herald. 11 n ti n ii ii u n n n ii ii n ii M !! 11 11 II tl II n ii Ii II n M ii S3 II II 11 II II 11 U II N M M II 11 11 II 11 II II tl II II n I! ii M II 11 W 11 11 II II 11 N II TRIMDLE'S TALE OF TAXES DELIBERATE DECEPTION ROORBACK THAT DON'T ROAR W. H. TRINDLE, PROHIBITION SECRETARY, has deliberately waited until almost the last day of the cam paign for the purpose of printing a juggled statement of tax figures, no doubt hoping that the Welfare League would not have sufficient time to make reply. The incontrovertable facts are just as previously stated by the Welfare League. Mr. Trindle admits in his article that Eugene's city, general and street tax for the year is 15 mills. He states that Albany's for the same time is 13 mills, when it should have been 13.3 mills. Where he deliberately attempts to mislead the voters of Salem is in stating that Salem's City, General and Street tax is 11.8 mills, instead of 8.2 mills In arriving at his figures he has added to the figures as shown in Recorder Elgin's report of January 1, 1913, 1.8 mills for General Sewer Bonds and 1.8 mills for Special Redemption funds, a total of 3.6 mills The people of Salem know that this levy was proposed partly to pay back previous payments made by property owners on sewer construction and partly for new sewers, and had nothing whatsoever to do with the City, Gener al and street taxes In Albany Eugene, and Roseburg, the property own ers pay for the construction of sewers by assessments against the property benefitted, the same as always was the custom in Salem, until the people voted to do differ ently during the past year. The money raised by this special levy is still in the treasury, for the bond question is yet up in the air and no money has been realized on their sale. The individual street improvement assesment against the property benefitted would be as just a charge to in clude in making a comparison as the sewer levy. Every txpayer is, or ought to be aware of that. The comparison made by Mr. Trindle is odious and should not mislead. Why did he not come out sooner, instead of waiting until the end of the campaign. The Welfare League published Salem's tax levy at the very beginning of the campaign. The object he had in vew is apparent on its very face. Published by the SALEM WELFARE LEAGUE J. D. Turner, Secretary. (raid adv.) M f.1 11 11 11 II 11 II II II 11 II tl El II 11 11 11 II 11 II 11 11 11 II II 11 11 ti M li li I! Si M 11 II 11 II II II 11 II II 11 11 II II 13 11 II IS II 11 l II 1.1 II 11 11 II 11 El II 13 II ii 11 11 11 11 II M 11 t; 13 II M II 11 tl tl Table Manners In the Old Days. Modern table manners compare fa vorably with those of the past. Mrs, Hannah Woolley. author of "The (Jon. tlewoman's Companion." the standard seventeenth century book on etiquette, round It necessary thus to wnrn her readers: "Oentlpwomen. discover not by any ravenous gesture your angry appetite nor fix your eyes too greedily on the meat before you. as If yon would devour more that way thnn your throat would swallow. In carving avoid Hupping your fingers in your mouth und licking them after yon huve burned tlieui. Close your lips when you eat and do not smack like n pig Kill not vnur mouth so full that your cheeks shall swell like a pair of Scotch bagpipes. It Is very uncomely to drink so large a draft that your breath Is almost gone und you-urv forced ' to blow -strongly to recover yourself." Histsrio Hyde Park. Hyde park has seen not only mugnl Aclent reviews, from Stuart times on ward, but has witnessed also military musters with u more warlike Intent. Here during the commonwealth were encamped the Itoundticad armies of Essex and Lambert, and here Crom well reviewed his Ironsides. The de fenses which were at that time raised in th park have left their mark on Mayfair's street nomenclature, for .Mount street, tlrosvcnur sipiare, com memorates Oliver's mount, as It was nil led. part of the Hue of fortifications drawn around Loudon by order of tbe parliament In liM.'l, Even the women. Kutler tells lis In "If inlllirus." helped In the defensive work, aud FYoin tiiillcs down t" oyninr wrnehe Labor'd like plnnwrs In irnc(w London standard. Extraordinary Seed. A farmer who mainly out of curios. Ity had grown a 'rp of link bad m tablecloth made out of it Home time later he remarked to a lady visitor at dinner. "I grew this tulU'litli myself." ")ld you nil My?" she said, apparently witch astoiilslnsl "How did yon run n age It?" It was plain from her tone that she hud no Idea how tablecloths came Into existence, so the fanner low ered his voice mysteriously us lie re plied, "If you'll promise nut to tell any one I'll tell ymi. " Tilt' lady promised. "Well." proceeded the farmer still In the same mysterious lone, "I planted h napkin!" Side Light en History, rtocra tcs was hIshii to iiaff the hem-lock "This." he mii Itl. "Is the cup that neither cheers nor Inebriates." Making a sort of wrv face. Just t ht same, he hastened to bring the Incident to a close. -t'hli-ago Tribune. How to Be 8trong. Man l strung, only hy nulon, happy only hy peace He llrm, not obst:nate: courageous, not turhuleu'; free, not nndlsctplliird: prompt, not precipitate. Comte de Mlrabesii. The good workman doesn't say. "There, that will do." but always. "There, that. Is It- It .will last always." Emerson 'You who read this, consider: "Op portunity visits most people more than once; but you sever know when she'll come again. This printed message to you, com ing through the public press, may be Opportunity's last visit. And if you have but one little spark of ambition in your make-up to rise above the every day drudgery of more existence, you will act AT ONCE. Bead this typed message to the end, absorb its meaning, think what it holds out to you, AND ACT. Slavery, Blavory the curse of a large majority of American manhood and wo manhood may have blinded you to what you can really earn in this lucra tive profession. No matter what you are doing, what your trade, your profession or your em ployment; no matter if you live in the most remote part of the country; no matter what condition of life you may be in, We Can Holp YOU to bigger, better and brighter things. We can break the dreary, monotonous day by day existence that goos with work-a- day drudgery. Most of us have passed through that selfsame miserable exist once. Early to bod, early to rise, in order that you may punch the time clock, make money for your employer, deprive yoursolf of the ploasuros and enjoyments your Maker intended you to. have WE KNOW what that Bort of existence means. A dollar looks like a cartwheel twenty places to put it. Year by year, YOtl GRIND YOUU VERY LIFE AWAY. Come with us. bo one of us. WE can show you the way that leadB to a brighter life, a lucrative profession as yet in its infancy. The world of mo tion picture production holds out un told opportunities to YOU. YES, TO SEVEN producing companies are locab YOU. We are a co-operative associa- ! N0W 1 this city and its environs, tion of motion picture-play authors Tns,' number is increasing month by banded together for . MUTUAL bene- month. We are in touch daily with fit one for all, and all for one. Indi- very move of this wonderful business, vidually, we have passed every stage w feel i4 keart throb, we know its of progression in our adopted profes- ne&ds, we realize the untold money aion, until, by force of will and envi- making opportunities It holds out to ronment we have forced s SUCCESS YU. Experience right here in the that is "growing larger day by day, out- f"1 has given us the keynote to suc stripping our most sanguine expecta- S oar profession, tions. At first, thrown together by cir- You think that $150 per month over cumstances and affiliation, then by 'what you are now receiving is absurd f successive stages into a Small club for'Beador, consider: Many men and so the interchange, of ideas, and finally ' men in this profession who eame from NOW into a full grown professional ' the ranks of plod-a-day workers ar re association of SUCCESSFUL men and reiving incomes ranging from ."000 to $10,000 annually. A few get more than either of these sums. If yon can read, write and observe the most ordin ary happenings of everyday life, yon can SUCCEED, by coming in with us. Literary ability is NOT NECESSARY. It would really be in your road.. ; Know more of this profossio. To wojnen. ,,,,,,, 1; . Our work is lucrative, easy and edu cational. Our time is practically our own. We owe allegiance to no employ er, we are f itftJU from tne drudgery of wages, a dosk, a plow or a" sales counter. And we can holp you, can make you one of us, give you every op portunity that at first was donled us; kn(w to ci ia to receive, see that you eucceed-we don't brook NOW TODAY drop a postal to the ivl f allure. I rC88 De'ow simply say, "Bond ni i. ' details," No obligation. No Shylock No, dear reader, wo are NOT any bargRin) n0 mOTtga(,0 on your verT ex. sense eithor a so-called correspondence ( ;8tencei Youn Rct by mai, a school, attempting the unattainable; ,out,iM of w)r pan of openltion ,a nor distributors for technical works of the Uy tq x LIFE THAT IS WORTH, overstocked publishers, that have little jyiNG, - BE SOMEBODY. We will value except the profit dorived from ghow Uw Bn(J Bhov(J into macwfl. their sale. Just a mutual organization , Thi offor js ylmHfd) nlember8ilip that is so founded, so conducted, that Is ,imltea by- chftrtcr. ther9 is Hue each member is a help to each other; bpyona . e fMvot gQ in reality the most unique organization put yon onMe tu pae of 0r of its kind In the world today. It is an oeatitI1 Bnd it lnonoy-maklng op organization of SUCCESS, for SUC- 0pportHniticl,. You'll lose the chance CESS and built on SUCCESS. t)mt f0mCf but ,oWomif ym, pnt 0ff Our hcadquartors are in Los Angeles, writing. Send a postal or letter today. California in the very heart of mo- ,Tunt say: "Send mo details FREE." tion picture production. FIFTY-Addrosg Corresponding Secretary, Desk-K-37 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION of PHOTOPLAY AUTHORS 357 South Hill Street, Lo$ Angeles, California Home men are born dnaf and souu acquire diwfnens shortly after acquir ing talkative wives, Pianos and Organs f Edison, Victor and j Columbia Talking j Machines A full stock of Records. GEO C. WILL from the cheapest to the best sold on installments . and rented. GEO. C. WILL Genuine needles, oil and new parts, for all sewhg machines. Sewing ma chines rented. GEO. C. WILL Sewing Machines j Latest Sheet Music j Piano and Organ Studies. Violins, Guitars, Mandolins and Banjos. GEO. C. WILL Ye Liberty Read the Journal for News Tli Best Picture Bhow In Town. TOMORROW 4 Beels of Pictures1 A Special One-Day Program. MONDAY AND TUESDAY High CluBt Vaudeville. . Harry Ding Chinese Comedian and Soloist licit & Dclont : Fuli'Mukert from Pantagos, Master Hall Tlio Wonderful Hoy Soprano. 4 Reels of the Best Ptctarea 4 it t n u 11 M N I - ater wiiee You Can Get Salem ' Life is a serious thing, especially to tho msn who regards it as an unintrr ml H a ti li !1 M n ii M 11 tl 11 li M S! M r n it ri ti tl '! II M Ii ii IJ I All f The Most Popular Beverage on the Pacific Coast 1 Salem Bottled Beef is brewed in one of the most modern plant! on the Pacific Coast. It is, aged in steel glass-lined tanks. It is conveyed by modern pipe line system direct to the bottle house, bottled under pressure and never comes in con tact with tho air from the time it leaves the fermenting tank until the bottle Is opened by the consumer. Therefore the consumer is absolutely assured a beer of ideal effervescence, snap and purity. A trial will surely convince you. Get it from your local dealer or send order to tho Salem Brewery Association Salem, Oregon n M t M M M n n n M m 1 1 M 13 rnritnl funeral. . li iUM u4k a ikiwlt mM iMdiiliaUHkAuK.tusy sfi wn mp uW WT is mm m, m mm rt vt il mi Wt4 f rr -ll - i ksU sait 4kM atw t'a4 kri sk4ikt kMi ) Ulu mii bW aU iki