THB DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OBEOON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1, 1914.
vj AL tU. .. . MA. M rOT
The Democracy of
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share the same sack of "Bull," and respect each other for being men.
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book of '"papain"
1717 17 p An Illustrated Booklet, showing correct
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THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
w,!'''"i "raw u i 1 1 nt j if i sr. i
AND EMPLOYERS AT OUTS
lynipin, Wash., April 1, Tho first
fcii'iiro of employes, employers Hiul
ntorested representatives of tho ifon-
public hold in accordance with tho
law providing for a public welfare i
mission to fix niiniiiiiiiii withes and
litious of oniployiiiiMit of women, in
ously at outs today both a to tho
iinum v,go for experienced worknri
uorcantllo and establishments nnd an
. erms ot apprentice ihip to bo allowed
an to tho minimum Hugo to bo pat 1
ho couforonoo in icxnion yesterday
... ad to aureo on a ntiiiiinuin wago al-
lull a majority voted lust ninlit f ir
weekly. Final aKreenient ou tliiu
y 0 wan doforrod peiulinu a ilcciBion
o apprcntii'inliip, which in all din.
' io nit of tho (11111 to b paid eijxtr
ed workers hail kept cropping up.
oday an effort wan made to cttlo
apprenticeship question. It wnn de
bated all inornliiK ami when adjourn
ment nan tiikon for luncheon it wan still
JTJBY HAS SPOTT" CASE.
Han Francisco, April . The case
AKiiinxt 1 'a ii I Spntt, an OiiKlnn.l plunili
or cliarired with attacking .M'ihh liln
IVarrinK hero Inst Now War's day,
was (jivon to a jury this afternoon.
Ming 1'eiirriiiK wus liho iiist witness
toilay and roM'Mtcd the story she told
at Spott'a preliminary hciiriii);, Maury
1. who, with Walter (lillinim.
will no to trial May 0 ou a alnillnr
hitTR", an interested spectator.
Ho kept his eyes rivited on Miss 1 'ear
ring during her testimony.
MBS. DEOWN WILL MOVE.
Ban Francisco, April 1. Mrs. Mild
red Drown, acquitted yesterday in Oak
land on grounds of temporary insanity
of murdering her husband, Archer ('.
IHiwn, was visiting friends in nn
Francisco today. H was mid she
would make her future homo on this side
of the bay and that the house where
her husband lived lu Ouklnnd would
MRS. VON KLEIN ASSERTS HER
HUSBAND HAS HIDDEN VALU
A. C, DeVoe
announces the opening of his
New State Street Store
next door to Patton's Book
Store, in the location formerly
occupied by Gilson's Barber
Shop, where he will display,
some of the finest footwear
seen in the Capital City.
Mr. DcVoc will continue to
operate his former store on
Minneapolis, Minn., April 1. Rasing
her )dca on tho indictment retimed in
Oregon charging her huslmnd with
polygamy and grand larceny, hearing
in the divurco trial of Mrs l.ouua I
Von Klein against F.dmund J, .oa
Klein, diamond broker, in jail in Fort
lnud, is in progress here today.
In testifying yesterday Mrs, Vun
Klein alleged that Von Klein's rela
tives or friends had sequestered thou
sands of dollars worth of diamonds be
longing to him. The legal buttle is
centered on tha distribution of prop
orty. Donles Diamond Story,
rortlnnd, Or., April 1. "If I had
any jewels or Hquidnblo property of
any description I would havo used it
to defend myself," said F.dmund K. C.
Von Klein, today in denying the allega
tions of his wife,' Mn.'Louise L. You
Klein, who is auing him for divorce at
Minneapolis, that he had diamonda
worth thousands of dollars hidden
away. Von Klein denied ha had any
property not already tied up or pos
sessed by hi wife. Von Klein is eon
' fined In the county jail here awaiting
tho outcome of his appeal from eonvio
, tion on tho charge of polygamy.
, EIGHT MONTHS IN JAl"
SENTENCE GIVEN SLATES
! Han Francisco, April 1. Convicted of
tlansporling Hosa linrria from Frovi
donee, It. ., to n Francisco, for im
moral purpose, Nicholas IjiihIi was
sentenced today by l uited Slates Judge
Mouliug to eight months iu the count v
Fr. Harrison Keene, of Fureka, Oa).,
was sentenced to ou year iu the
county jail for traumvorting Myrtlf
Kellett from F.ureka to Fort land for
MAT SETTLE STRIKE.
Pontile, April 1. Team owners here
have agreed to place their differences
with striking teamsters iu the hands of
the arbitration board appointed by
Mayor tiill in sn attempt to bring
about a hasty and peaceful solutinu of
the trouble. Kepreseutatives of the
tenin owners met with the commission
last night and through their attorney
reviewed tho entire unpleasantness
which hns bivn iu progress for more
than six mouths.
ASQUmi VOTE APRIL 18.
London, April 1. The F.nst Fifeolee
tion, by which Frontier Asquiht will
seek return tit parliament as cabinet
head and minister of war. ws set to
day fur April 15. Militant suff rajp'ttes
were organising to opposo hint.
F !ij i.. ' '
Presideut Anxious to Get the .Tolls Bill
Through Senate, Following Adop
- tion by House 247 to 161.
WILL LIKELY MAKE PERSONAL
EFFORT, WITH LAWMAKERS
Admitted Borah and LaFollette Flan to
Make Political Capital Out of
Debate In Senate,
Washington, April 1. With the Pan
ama canal tolls repeal resolutiou safelv
adopteil by the house, 247 to 161, Pres
ident Wilson today discussed with Sen
ators Kern, James and others plans
for hastening action on the measure by
tho uppe branch of congress.
Tho senators' opinion was that under
their house's rules, it will take at least
six weeks to dispose of the resolution.
The president was nnxious to make bet
ter time than this, and it was under
stood ho was likely to make a per
sonal effort with friendly lawmakers
to have tho proposition pushed, in order
to hasten adjournment.
It wus admitted that certniu of the
senators hope to make 191(1 campaign
capital out of the tolls debate, Horah
and LaFollette in particular having pre
pared long speeches against repeal. The
president did not, however, look for
any such display of bitterness in the
seiuito as was shown during the debute
iu tho lower house. (Senators 0 'Gor
man, Vardaman, Walsh and Chamber
lain were considered tho repeal reso
lution's principal democratic opponents.
The upper house had received the
resolution, following its isnge by the
representatives, and referred it to the
cannls committee, which stands seven
to seven for and against the measure.
Tho cominitten was expected to report
it out without a recommendation in
about a week.
According to President Wilson's sup
porters, a Hcnate poll they had made
indicated a pro-repeal majority of ueur
ly 2 to 1.
To Mr. and Mrs. 1). Samuel, nt the
family home, ;i'.'!l Misiosn street, this
city, Tuesday evening, Murch 31, a
QUAKER NURSERY MAN WILL
TAKE OLD BOARD OF TRADE LO
CATION ON STATE.
J. D. Waring, who has for some time
conducted an egg and poultry business
at tho corner of Commercial aud Ferry
streets, and at the same time has been
the agent of the Qusker nurseries, will
move into the old Board of Trade
building this week and will bo ready
for business in his new quarters Mon
day. Talking to a Capital Journal man
today he said the planting of orchards
this spring was perhaps a trifle below
that of the past two or three years, the
principal fulling off being iu apples.
The apple took a tumble two years ago
and has not yet recovered. This spring
tho greatest demand for trees was for
prunes. The Quaker nurseries through
him told several lots of 1,0(11) and 1,501)
trees, which means 10 or lo acres in
each case. lie sayj there is also u
growing demand for English walnuts
and quite a call for filberts. There is
also a falling off in the planting of
peach trees. He is of the opinion, how
ever, that the peach will do well in
this section if the proper soil is selec
ted for it. Ho thinks a sandy soil, pref
erably river bottom, well drained, will
produce steady and good crops of this,
one of tho best of ali fruits, and tha"
eventually it will take a prominent
plnco with orchardists. It is certain
that no country in the world produces
a better quality, or a more highly flav
ored peach than is grown here in the
Willamette valley. The worst enemy of
the peach is the borer, and this it is
found is uot nearly so .troublesome when
the trees are grown in sandy light soils.
. ,, f, A good many substantial April Show-
April Showers ers 0( Sunshine the sunshine of real
of Sunshine J.o"-re going to come to adver
tisers this month.
This is because they are shrewd enough to advertise
in the moden way through the newspaper frequent
ly with direct co-operation between manufacturer and
Results can almost be forecast for this kind of ad
vertising is going directly into the homes when the
people are in a mood for buying.
And this means that business will come to the men
who are going after it, through the columns of the
Capital Journal. t
LONG. ANSWER FILED.
A 23 page answer to the complaint
in the case of C. F. Moulton against
the City of Silverton was filed iu the
circuit court this afternoon by the
defendant city. This is a suit to quiet
title to certain lots in Silverton which
is alleged to belong to the plaintiff and
which the defendant claims interest in
by reason of unpaid street assessment.
A general denial of the allegations iu
the complaint ia made.
HOME FOR BALL PLAYERS
IS PLANNED BY CANTILLION
Minneapolis, April 1. A movement
to establish a homo for needy ball
players was started here today by Mike
and Joe Cnntillion. They offered to
donate $1,000 each.
if the plan is carried out each pro
fessional base ball player will be as
sessed $o a mouth, All players serving
a year under professional contract
would bo eligible to membership in the
home, which would also be open to tho
families of players.
MRS JOHNSON DIVORCxiu.
Circuit Judge Galloway this after
noon granted Mrs. Claud Johnson a
decreo of divorce from Claud V. John
son ou tho grounds of cruel njid inhu
man treatment. Mrs. Johnson ap
peared through her attorney Grant
Corby and the record shows that while
tho plaintiff testified at length con
cerning the alieged acts of her hus
band, tho divorce was granted in default.
REJECT MINER3' DEMANDS.
Philadelphia, April 1. Kepreseuta
tives of the owners of Central Pennsyl
vania bituminous ciml mines today re
jected tho miners' demands in connec
tion with a wage agreement to super
sede the one expiring April 3. It was
predicted 75,000 miners would quit
work on that date.
LANSING ON JOB.
Washington. April 1. Kobert Lans
ing of New York, an expert on inter
national law, was sworn iu toduy as
counsellor to the state department.
FEDERAL LEAGUE MEETINR.
Chicago, April 1. Federal league
fagnutos met in secret session here to
day. President James A. Gilniore said
i the preliminaries incident to the
league's opening were under discussion.
I Ho said no action was taken today as
J to the ownership of pitcher .Seatou,
j claimed by both tho Brjjoklyn and
I Chicago clubs.
ALLEGED SLAYER OF
IIVE FEARS LYNCHING
Mount Vernon, Wash., April 1. Cool
and defiant, Charles Hopkins, suspected
of three murders, lay on his cot in ii
sell in the Skagit county jail this morn
ing and skillfully guarded himself
against lending questions by newspaper
men. He said he slept well last night
and enjoyed the jail cooking. He ad
mitted that his inline is Charles Hopkins
and said lie would neither deny nor
affirm the charge of murder lodged
"I guess its murder they have me
charged with", he said, "although I
don't exactly know. No, I won't say
that I did or that 1 did not. do tho
killing. I don't care to discuss this
thing until after I have had a pre
liminary hearing. After that I'll tod
you Ihe straight of it.
"I was all in when they got me, thats
all there was to it' '.
Hopkins said he was ''.) years old and
that his parents live in Chicago.
When the curious ones crowded into
the court house corridors for a glimpse
of the fugitives, Hopkins, who was be
ing stripped by deputies, moved un
easily and gazed terror stricken at tint
crowds in the streets below.
"No chance of a lynching is there.'''
he asked. "All I want is an even
break", he concluded.
MANY WORDS SPOKEN.
Washington, April I. The house
stenographers said 00,000 words were
spoken in the lower blanch yesterday
in the course of the canal tolls debute.
As many more went into the I'ecnrd
under the "leave to print privilege.
Mrs. T.ney A. Lick died nt tho home
of her son, F. M. Lick, at uinithy, last
night at 12 o'clock after a week's ill
ness. .Mrs. Lick was born January 2S, 1S31,
at Bristol, Ontario county, Now York,
where slio grew to wouianhood. After
her marriage in that state she removed
to Michigan, nnd later lived iu Wiscon
sin and .Nebraska, coining to Oregon
1.) years ago. Left a widow 03 years
ago, she showed the splendid qualities
of her character by the loving devotion
she gave her two children, William and
Frank M the former having proceeded
his mother to the grave three years ago,
while Frank, with whom she has made
her home for many years past is dep
uty assesor and a we'l known hop grow
er of that section.
Mrs, Bertha (iniuer, of Tnconin, Miss
Grace Lick and Kay Lick, of (juinaby,
are grandchildren of tbie deceased.
While in failing health for some years,
Mrs, Lick has endeared herself to all
her neighbors by her beautiful Christian
The funeral will be held from the
family home nt 1:30 tomorrow, conduct
ed by Kldor Thurston of the Seventh
Pay Adventist church of which she had
been a member for 40 years. Inter
ment will bo in Claggett cemetery.
CRUEL APRIL 1 JOKE
IS FLAYED ON UNEMPLAYED
Chicago, April 1. A molr of more
than !iot( unemployed meu congregated
today in n cold rain in front of the
Soo line freight terminal as a result of
a first of April joke perH'trated by an
unknown person. Before the small
army could be informed that they were
victims of a hoax and that the 'report
that tho railroad wanted hundreds cf
workers was untrue, the mob surged
against tho steel gatee, breaking the
locks, and poured into tho yards.
"We want work", they shouted.
The nolicn ronorven wuril oullod nut and
;i r.,.,,,;n.l n.,..l.. .,. k. ,.l.,n. .I. I
streets in the vicinity of the yard.
The men started for tho yards when
someone gave, out a tip at employment
offices along West Madisou stnMpt that
the railroad company uwded hundreds
of men for road building work,
Trenton, N. J., April 1. Application
was filed before Federal Judge Roll
stab hiirw today for a rooeiver for the
American Oil Cioth conipany'of faiera,
N. J. The charge waa made that a
Teiat company had tried to trap the
Salem convents' owners on an arson
charge in order to gain control of the
Hf We Sell for Less Because We Buy for Less..
1-4 Sawed Oak Library Table
Just as Illustrated
One 36448 in. top Mission Wax Table only $1S.00
One 28x45 1-4 Oak Library Table with book
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Others from $4.95 to $40.00
' Mir "ft
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Made in quartered Oak, Birdseye Maple and
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from the castors up.
Others from $8.75 (o $0
Factory guarantees it for, ten years. It will
last twenty-five years.
-I .U X.. -u IN,. . V
is made of the best material that can be ob-b
tained; finished as desired, such as ground
P 'J!!T' ) ) t i
TT1IM W mmiTiitll ; "I" j
OA --r--ri 1 X
MAY BE HAD
at trifling cost aud uo
THROUGH WANT AD
top, black top, nickel base, black base, ther
mometer, pouch feed, three sizes of oven.
Price within tha each of everybody. See it
on display here.
We conduct a free rental bureau for th
use of people who wish to' rent houses, and
people who wish to find suitable locations.
COR. COURT & HIGH 5TS.
- The store That Saves You Money
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