Newspaper Page Text
El (Continued from page one.) SE OAS NO W University Man Explode 'Theory of Wonderful Brain of Politician Who Remembers face. SUBJECTIVE MIND XEVEB FORGETS AKTTHINa, EE SATS Orators Simply Put It To Work and All Of Things They Have Ever Heard Art Made Available.' r '"' ! ' I ' Dr. E. 8. Conklin, State University, last night exploded the theory that the faculty of successful politicians in re membering people's names was due to wonderful brain power. Sr. Conklin said that they simply take a close men tal note of the man's face, think at the same time of his name, and file it away in their cranium. The result is that the sight of Smith, Brown, or whoever it may be immediately brings the same to the statesman's tongue. Dr. Conklin cited the case of an in surance agent who wants to get busi ness from a man. While he Is talking to him, he impresses himself with the appearance of the visitor, associating it with his name, and makes it easier to get him on his list by recognizing him under any and all circumstances. This is true of many lines of businoss also, he said. ' Subjective Mind. He related some wonderful things concerning the subjective mind. A girl who had a fever talked Qreok, much to the astonishment of those who listened, was at first bolieved to be bewitched. It later dnvoloped that she had been employed in the family of a minister and had listened to the minister reading Greek. Although sho did not under stand a word of it, she was able to re peat it. Dr. Conklin contended that no word that is spoken is ever forgotten by tho subjective mind and all great orators do is to bring this mind to tho surface and put it to work in making address es. Great writers do the same, he de clared. Many people have poor memories be cause they fail to listen and observe. Wo even get impressions through out throat, declared tho spoakor, tho voice tube taking note of things, He re ferred to the fact that some peoplo go to church and remember nothing of the sermon because they turn a deaf ear to the preacher. Tho locture was' heard by miny people. 1SHART (Continued from page one.) Olilfiolcl moved shcad of Anderson in tho sixth lap, but the others main tained their positions into the seventh. Totzlaff, who hud been narrowing tin distance between his car and Wlslmrt'j was compelled to stop again early in tho seventh lap because of tire trouble. Tim official timers announced thut Wishnrt hud negotiated the first five laps nt an average speed of SI miles an hour. Wishnrtl maintained tho sanio trorific speed in to tht tenth lap. At that slngo of tho rneo Pollen wan in see ond place and Anderson hud pulled up to third. ToUlaff, with new tires, was back at work ami running close behind Anderson. OldfioM was in tho fifth and DePalina in the sixth posi tion. Verbock Tlrst Out. Frank Yerhoek, in Fiat Number IS, was tho first to bo declared officiary out of tho race. Ho was compelled to quit because of a broken- vnlvo, To Restore Good Health The first thing to do ia to cor rcct tho minor ailments caused by defective or irregular action of the organs of digestion and diminution. After theso or gans have been put in good working order by timely use of PILLS Ok la A KUMm kt (M WmW) belter digestion results, and then the food really nourishes anil strengthens the body, Ths first dos gives relief and sounder sleep, quieter norvrs, and Improved action of all the bodily organs ar caused Ivy an orreaWuial use of lU-echum's Fills. They give universal satisfac tion ami In safety, surenosa and quii iwci -: of ni-tii ri IVeehiim's Fills Have Ho Known Equal 0M fjw9f. In Im.m 1015 S-Nl HI vary tihwU. Expenses Will Be Trimmed Many Thou sands of Dollars, if Present Plans Are Carried Out REDUCTION OF NUMBER OF DEPUTIES PAST OF SCHEME Evans Thinks He Can Get Along on Lets Than $50,000 in His Depart ment This Tear. ' The new state game and fish com mission today heard of plans being made to, curtail the -expense of the department this year. Game Warden Evans, who takes office tomorrow, filed a report this afternoon in which ha estimated that his department could got along with (49,950 this 'year ami of this amount (35,000 will be needed for the employment of deputy wardens. Some days ago Finley discharged 30 of the 37 deputy game wardens and it was announced today by Evans that he would re-employ as many as 'needed. Evans' estimate follows: Wardens, salary and expenses ....$35,000 Wardens, salary and expenses.... $35,000 State game wardens, and ex penses 3,000 Office salary '. 2,700 Stationery, Standi and miscella neous 2,500 Game licenBeB and tags 1,600 Special wardens 4,000 Court and legal , 150 Refuges 250 Commissions 750 Total $49,950 Tho fish and game commission con vened in a special meeting this morn ing in the quarters in the United Stato National bank building. Wants StripeS Bass. J. II, Gill, a prominent member of tho Multnomah Anglers club addressed the commission presenting a resolution adopted by the club last evening asking that stripped baa be planted in the waters of the Clumbia and other Ore gon wuters. He spoko of the value of the fish for commercial purposes and also as a game fish. The fish has been planted in California streams for some time and is prospering at a re markable rate without working detri ment to tho salmon or other commer cial or game fish. The commission will take tho matter up this afternoon. flume Expert Finloy reported in re gard to the work in his charge an nouncing the purchase of 500 pairs of Hungarian partridges at a cost of $3.50 each, somo 73 cents below tho market price. Mr. Finley also spoke in regard to tho receipts and expenditures of the department during tho past year, lie reported over $1(18,000 received by licenses uml fines, a considerable in crease of the receipts for tho year pre vious which wore approximately only $H5,000. To Plant Blue Salmon. Stato Hatchery Superintendent (Inn ton asked permission of tho commission to plant two carloads of blue-buck salmon now in the hatchery nt Bonne- ville in Wallowa lake. Wallowa was the first homo of tho liluo -buck in tho state and seems to bo tho natural place for their proposition, II o was inlsructed to tnko tho proper steps to have thorn planted there. Will Await Result. While the subject of blue-back salmon was before the board it was decided that since tho blue had now received careful attention for four years their propogntion at tho hnk'h ery would bo discontinued for the pres ent until they could ascertain just how sntsifaetory tho results were. It was pointed out thut a chinook salmon could be raised nt tho samo ox peuso and weighs four times as much as A blue-back when full grown. Minimum Hilyou announced that he had nindo arrangements with Governor West to send chinook salmon to Presi dent Wilson and tho Oregon repre sentatives In congress on Salmon day, March 13. The commission and tho governor will bear the expense jointly. - DEATH NOTICES. BEESON, At a local hospital, February 7, lul l, Maude lleeson, aged 13 years. The remains were sent to Maysvllle, Oregon, yesterday for interment, De ceased was a daughter of Mr. Mid Mrs. XI. lleeson of that place and was com mitted to tho stato hsytnm several months ago. ATKINS, At a local hospital, February Sit, ll14, at 10,30 p, m., A. It. Atkins, aged 73 years. The remains were sent to Cottage Drove yesterday afternoon In charge of R M, Atkins, sou of (ho deceased, for burial. Owing to Uis rush of customers dur ing tho sale at tho Plymouth clothing store today, It Is probable that it will be closed St least a part of the day Monday, in order to give the manago tuent time to resrnuigs the stock. Meat Market, George Wechter, is also making elaborate improvements to the building formerly occupied by Swartz Bros.' saloon on Commercial street, between Ferry and State. Mr. Wechter will move into his new quarters upon the first of next month. He has been occupying a little building on Ferry street for a number of years but, ac cording to his statements yesterday, his business has outgrown the location and he is now compelled to arrange for larger and better quarters. The work of remodeling the new place is being carried on rapidly at present and Mr. Wechter hopes to have everything in readiness by the first of the month. The building in which the market h to move is owned by E. Laore and it is to be made over in a great many respects, especially of the interior. The front half of the building is to serve as the market department, while Mr. Wechter is intending to prepare tho rear room for stock, machiney, etc. Other Building Wort The Adolph building on the corner of State and Commercial streets has been gutted completely and a crew of men are busily engaged in clearing the walls and foundations for more sightly and serviceable material. When completed the Adolph building will greatly resemble a big glass cage, espe cially on the ground floor. Monstor plate glass windows have been ordered for the first floor offices which are to bo made and Mr. Adolph intedns to dress the interior of the proposed of fices up in a stylo that will be suitable for any class of business. Mr. Adolph states that the offices on the second floor of his building will also undergo changes. They will be worked over in every detail and placed in first class shape. It IB possible that the Becond floor departments will be made smaller and lighter. Will Soon Get Busy. The Gray-Belle Confectionery com pany is expecting to get busy within a short time now on its new location on State street. The work of remodeling tho front and interior of this place will commence just as soon as the present occupant has moved and the fixtures for the confectionery store will arrive in due time. W. W. Zinn, the present occupant of tho room, has leased the Buchner build ing, formerly called tho Bank Cafe and located on South Commercial street. Mr. Zinn will also make somo extensive im provements, lie will so arrange his new plant as to have a place for not only his confectionery business and caiu.y nuikiug machinery, but will also provide room for an up-to-date dairy lunch. W. F. Buchner, the owner of the building, is planning to remodel the front and make several additions to tho general Bppoarunce of the exterior. Brewery Improving. The Salem Brewery association is do ing considerable work in the wuy of et tension and improvement to its plant. The old building which was used as a brew house yenrs ago and which is lo cated behind tho new front walls re cently erected, is being remodeled nud cleaned up. Tho old roof has been taken off and tho brewery company intends to convert the old brew house into storage vaults. The ancient brew house is constructed of stone with walls four feet thick. It will mako a first class stornge vault and tho remodeling work is bung car ried on as speedily as n large crew of men can do it. County Makes Improvements. Actual construction of new apart ments in the court house, will begin next Monday morning, tho county court having completed plans for enlarging ami re-arranging the circuit, court tichnmbors. Within a comparatively short time (hero will bo three court rooms instead of two in tho Marion county court house, Tho two depart ments of tho circuit court will occupy a portion of tho present lnrgo court room while tho county court, having been crowded out by the tax collecting department, will also hold forth on the upper floor, IVpartnieiit N'o.l of the circuit court, presided over by Judge Kelly, will bo located iu the east oc.e half of the pres ent chamber, the judge.' offices to In tern out ami placed lu other portions of the building. Judge Kelly's beach will face tho uorth and the jury room will be still further north of the regu lar court room of d- partment No. I. Judge Galloway, who has charge of department No, 2 of the circuit court, will have a neat room directly opposite on the west side of Judgo Kelly's quart er and beyond his will be the depart ment of tho county court. Hallways will afford egress to the different court rooms and the judges will be pro vided with private offices next to tln-ir chambers. Tho clerk of tho court Is to have a private office between the two court chambers In which tlio court telephone and records will be kept. Although the work of Improving the court facilities are but temporary, the court has been advised that the county business cannot he carried on unless anni vt,.nali,tia atA niiftil ftt nil.' ftn.l ! for this reason the court has decided I to expend considerable metier in re. modeling rather than reuting some oth- er building in which the courts can transact business. - Spa Is Being Fixed, Up. Tho Spa, the popular confectionery on Stato street, is now being placed in tip top condition for the spring and summer business. A now tile floor has been installed, the fixtures remodoled and shined up find the whole place has been made Bpotlessly clean. W. W. Zinn will be in his new place on State Btreet within a very short time. The following building permit were issued by City Recorder Elgin this week: . To J. H. Rinchart, one-story frame. dwelling at 1175 Leslie street, cost 2,ooo. : To G. W. Johnson, one-story resi dence at 130 Wcllor street, cost $1,250. FILES DECLARATION OF CANDI DACY FOB REPRESENTATIVE WITH SECRETARY OF STATE. Boeliirution of intention to become a candidato for representative for this district in tho legislature were filed with tho secretary of stato today by liana 11. Allen, Dana Allen was bom on a farm near Silverton, Oregon, in I Sr. Ho received his early education in tho district schools of Marion county, attended the Humboldt eveuing high school of San FruJieisco and the University of Cali fornia, graduated from tho Willamette collego of law iu 1010, nud was admit ted to tho bar in June, 1010, was depii; ty county clerk of Marion county under his father, It. 1). Allen, from 1007 to 1010, and sinco 1010 has been engaged iu tho practice of lolw in Silverton and Salem. His nomination petition fol lows: Nomination Petition. "If nominated and elected I will, dur ing my term of office, favor legislation thut will reduce tnxes, increase tho ef ficiency of state and county govern ments, secure eipiitublo marketing by farmers of their products, huniiuiiturian labor legislation and generally advocate and favor such legislation as will fos ter a more equitable distribution of the products of lubor; a tax law that will March Chances A neat residence, cheap. Insurance carefully written In the best companies. Acreage adjoining the city to ex change for Salem property, 7 per cent money to loan on farm se curity. Ten acres, one half mile Oregon Elec tric depot, 5 room cottage and fully equipped for chicken business. Trade for city property, Modem "room house, paved st roots," all assessments paid. Price 43000. F0LKS-SC0TT REALTY CO. You have long intended to get the advantages which the use of gas brings why wait longer it's cheap Don't go through this summer without gas in the house. If it is an old house, have it piped now before your spring house cleaning. If you are building, have it piped. You are going to use gas, why delay? The best argument for gas is the fact that any one who has used it it won't give it up vol untarily. Ask any user of gas. Do you know of any of the . better homesthe homey kind, that are without gas? No modern apartments are without gas. It is not an , expensive luxury, but a necessity, especially for the one who spends over a fourth of her life in the kitchen. Nothing to be gained by waiting. Every day, especially the warm ones, brings re gret to him who has "put it off." Every bath time with the water cold shouts "Put in gas and have hot water in an in stant." Come in and we will give you a dozen irrefutable reasons for using gas but you know you want gas. Do it now. THE GAS WORKS "The Company of Good Service" allow the payment of at least a portion of taxes in October; the abolishment of needless offices and commissions and oppose tho creation of new ones, and just taxation, rather than confiscation. " I wish printed on tie ballot after my name: 'Greater efficiency; less taxa tion; progress, but not extravagance, equitable distribution of products.' " L OF UNCLE Si IS Henry B. Hazard, the United States naturalization examiner, was in the city today investigating several appli cants for final naturalization papers uud the following were admitted: J. Stekeliu, Germany; Andruo Schmidt, Hungary; Henry, lleeseu, Hungary; Joseph Koouig, Conrad Dillman, Jacob Vogt and Freidiicb Carl, Germany; Johannes Van Laalcn, Holland; Henry Miller, Denmark; M. Leane, Ireland; D. J. Quinn, Hungary; R. M. Ryer, Canada; J. J. I'las and son Egbert, Germany; T. Max Hilger, Hungary; Stanley Marchington, England; A; Veisz, Hungary; E. A. Aufrnnc, Swit zerland and Max Friebert, Germany. Cn acount of their inability to answer questions pertaining to tho United Slates government, Examiner Hazard dismissed the following appli cations: A. Ileise, A. Ilradoson, Bar ney Hcmsliorn, Stephen Hunishorn, J, Munch and Erik A. Mngncsou. The federal examiner Btnted thiB afternoon that the principal reason why applicants are" turned down is that they are nimble to give a sufficiently clear answer to questions iu regard to the constitution. Ho declares that the unsuccessful applicants of loto show very little knowledge of the laws of the laud ever so common uud that un less they can give au intelligent answer lo questions in this respect, their ap plications will all bo dcuied in the future. Will Smith, the mountaineer who mis shot in tho back lust Thursday i. .. it .. i t . t I in .iiiiri iii ooiiiison, is gexiing along nicely tins alternoon according to Dr. W, 1!. Morse, of this city, who is at tending the injured tnnn. Smith is gradually regaining strength and, un less some unexpected complications set iu, will recover permanently within eninpniiitivcly short time. Attorney-Goneral Crawford In re sponse to an invitntiou to opeu his campaign for the governorship at Mil- I waukie, has accepted the same and will address a gathering there next Sat unlay night. Ho will submit his plans for reducing taxation aud also talk on tho subjects of initiative and referendum, as Milwunkio is the home of those two measures, BIRTHS. WALLINO. At the Salem hospital, February ill, HU4. to Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Walling of Lincoln, Oregon, a ten pound girl. Airs. Walling was Miss Mable Gorman, of Sulem, before her marriage. Marshfiuld reports that only 1.13 mn and 6 women have registered in that city. j WOQDBURN NOTES Woodburn, Or.,' Feb. 26. (Special.) William Bents, a prosperous farmer living near Aurora died at hia home Tuesday. Mr. Bents was in good health up to three days before his death, when he was stricken with pneu monia. Mr. Bouts' death was a great shock to his wife and relatives, Joseph P. Schook, an old resident of Broadacres, died Wednesday. Mr. Schook had been working for Henry Hunt, and had just sat down to rest a few moments when he was stricken with heart failure and died before Mr. nunt could get medical assistance. Mr, and Mr. J. W. Franklin were surprised at their home on Clov Btreet Saturday evening by a number of their frinds, who called to help theme cele brate their 50th wedding anniversary. A dainty luncheon, prepared by Mrs. M. L. Hendricks, a daughter of the Franklins, and Mrs. C. A. Parr, was served; the guests' covers were laid for the following: Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Franklin, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Tart, Mr. aud Mrs. V. D, Simmons, Mr. and Mrs B. F. McKee, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Wilson, Mr, and Mrs, Henry Cole, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Beemnn, Mr. and Mrs, L. M. Hendricks, Mesdnmes S. E, Coo, Carrie Young, A. ltnrgett, and Miss llertha Wilson. Al Beck was pleas-antly surprised Wednesday evening when a number of his gentlemen friends dropped in to j help him celebrate his birthday, Mr. j Keek's Bisters promoted it, and a pleas ant evening passed playing 500; tho first prize fell to Ray McKinney, C, B. Corbitt receiving tho cousulntion; after tho game refreshments wero served by Misses Delia and Nora Beck, assisted by Hazel Bitnoy and Ethel Bouncy, C. Christensen n-ado a business trip ' to Portland Saturday. j Mrs, Mcrlo Dnvis entertained at her home on tho Pacific highway Saturday afternoon; the afternoon waa spent iu innnnnssanBEEnaia Jim Willson A fino 2 acre chicken ranch, good 4 room house, barn, chicken houses, fruit and running water; one block from car line, Only 1S00. I Some extra good 40-acro dairy farms, 2 1 -j miles from town and railroad, from 4."0 to $75 per acre, one-half cash. 22 acres well Improved, good house i and barn, located nt Shnw, has been priced at ti00 per acre; can be had now for 320O. For bargains see Jim Willson 141 North High Street 4.4.4.. Cnnninniffin.anwn,Mi 4. I Strangers in the city or town seeking congenial board can find it quickly and lust through the classified columnn of The Journal. sewing and conversation. At the clot a dainty luncheon was served by tho hostess. The invited were: Mrs. Davis, Mrs. A. Davis, Mrs. W. Davis, Mrs. Hokam, Mrs. C. Christensen, Mrs. J. Boland, Mrs. Weight, Miss Mabel Kenedy, Miss Carrio Christensen and the hostess. At a boosters' meeting of the busi ness men hold Wednesday evening it was decided to hold a big stock fair this year; it will be held Saturday, April 4. It was decided that libera) premiums will be given for every class of stock exhibited, making it no object for all the tarmors to prepare their stock for this fair. It was alto decided to have jndgos here from tbo agricultural college to judge the stock. Several Woodburn boys have bought motorcycles already this spring, among them being Joe Honks, who has sd Indian; Herman Hicks, Willis Lavine and Guy Englc, Excelsiors; Oscar Pur- ' cell, a Harley-Davidson. Those boys have poined tho motorcycle club that 'was formed last year. j C. J. Thomas,- formerly of Forei-t Grove, has opened up a new pool and billiard parlor in Woodburn. Mrs, Charles Curry of Albany, nn-T her mother, Mrs. F. M, Woodward of Bottineanx, North Dnkota, visited at the homo of Mrs, Clark, Monday. Bargains in Real Estate I have several houses for rent at right prices; also for sale cheap, on Installments; easy pay. nients. A nice new store and dwelling on corner Cottago and Union; splendid loeatioa. Houses with barns for rent or sule; somo choice fnrms, 30, 50, Mi, 100, 240 aero tracts. For something good and cheap see me. Also havo laid out my home place l'i miles east of peniten tiary in half-acre tracts; beauti ful location for suburban homes; right at the station on Silverton railroad; easy and small pay ments; 10c faro or books at re duced rates. See theso if you want a nice suburban homo. R. R. RYAN 235 S. ' Commercial St. T Editor of Want Ad Dept.: t I I want to thank you for onr X- - . -help In finding for me a niori doslrable boarding place. I came to this city stranger aud picking up this newspaper ons day I noticed that ths Want Ads were of unusual value, so I wrote Immediately and asked J you to writs ma Just ths sort of f Want Ad that would tnks me X Into the right place, I am do- j lighted and am glad to toll you that I believe ths Want Ad is Ions of ths best assets of a live nswspapsr, Yours, j B. M. L.