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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1919)
THE DAILY CArTTAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1919.
By Calvin Ooolidge
(Governor of Massachusetts) ,
(Written for the United Press)
Boston, Mass., Nov. p. For nearly
three centuries there has been an un
shaken determination on the part of
ho neonle of Massachusetts to pre
serve their liberties by living under
thA In. nr.
Wherever you touch the fundament
at aontimentn of her people, whether
It be in the cabin or in the Mayflow-.
er, drawing up the ' famous compact,
or in their resistance to the unlawful
acta of Governor Andros or in the
sterner mood, exhibited from the Bos
ton tea party and at Concord bridge,
airainst those who attempted to usurp
the authority of the governmnt, but
most of all in the constitution 01 tne
commonwealth with its noble decla
ration of rights, adopted while the
forces of the revolution were burning
mnt furiously, there you find anew
the acknowledgement of the authori
ty of the law and a determination to
live bv it.
To a oeonle with such traditions,
who has been first to respond to the
call of President Lincoln for voiun.
tin to maintain the American gov
ernment, the maintenance of then
own government and the authority of
thnir own matters come as a matter,
.u.-.ATha nonnin nf thn common
wealth without distinction, realized
that this was their cause. They knew
that the only refuge of the weak anu
defenseless was in the authority of
the law; that the only protection of
life and property was in the stability
of the government. .
There is no prejudice against or
ganized labor, no disjosition to oppose
it. The humane'laws of our state have
been enacted with a view to protect
ing those who toil and represent an
expression of public opinion which
has not changed and will not change
In its desire-to promote the welfare
and happiness of the wage earners of
the commonwealth. When this con
troversy first started, I stated that
Massachusetts was determined to
maintain the authority over her pub
lic officers where it had been placed
by her constitution and her laws.
That determination has been exhibit
ed in the election. It means exactly
The people of Massachusetts have
supported their constitution and their
laws because under them they have
enjoyed a government that has given
them ample protection, that has ex
tended the blessings and happiness of
a material prosperity and has glori
fied the cause of righteousness. They
are attached to their government be
cause they believe it has been admin
istered with right and truth and Jus
tice. Knowing these things, they
scorned those who denied them and
turned to those who declared them.
i DRUG CLERKS STRIKE
BUT PROTECT PUBLIC
The Medford Pear company, capi
talized at $20,000 and with headquar
ters Ui Portland, filed articles of in
corporation with the corporation de
partment here, Wednesday. The in
corporators are Max Lueddemann, S.
C. Spencer and H. B. Beckett. ,
Articles were also filed by the Jen
nings Trimming & Top Shop, Inc.,
Portland, capitalized at $5000. C. H.
Jennings, W. E. Gruenert and Henry
S. Westbrook are the Incorporators.
The Kenwell Telephone company of
North Bend, Coos county, filed reso
lutions of dissolution.
FIRE DAMAGE NEAR
Twenty-five fires in Oregon outside
of Portland, during October, resulted
in losses aggregating $189,515, accord
ing to a report Just issued by A. C.
Barber, state insurance commissioner.
The destruction of a lumber mill at
Mayger Involving a loss estimated at
150,000 was the largest, fire of the
month, the report shows.
Eleven of the fires were of unknown
origin, two were the result of spon
taneous combustion; three resulted
from careless use of matches, two were
of incendiary origin and the others
were due to the following causes: elec
tric iron, explosion of oil stove, explo
sion lof gasoline, defective flue, oil
stove, cigarettes and derecuve wiring.
New Tork, Nov. 6. Union drug
clerks who struck here today. Issued
a statement announcing that register
ed pharmacists will be kept available
for filling prescriptions.
"Our men will go back to their old
jobs or volunteer where needed should
an epidemic occur," the statement
Union leaders claimed more than
3000 men were out but all drug stores
remained open. The strikers demand
recognition of their union, a minimum
wage of $60 weekly for registered
men and an eight hour day.
H.C.L. FIGHT, CHARGE
Portland, Or., Nov, . "The Cali
fornia politicians prefer to yell 'profi
teer' and pass the buck to the legisla-
ture and the various law-enforcing
bodies to solve living costs," asserts
C. C. Hindman, former deputy city at
torney, who made a report today to
Mayor Baker on the recent western
conference of mayors that be attended
in Sacramento, October 30, as repre
sentative of Mayor Baker.
The conference was. called by Mayor
Brown of Sacramento in an effort to
arrive at some conclusion in solving.
the high cost of living.
PARSON SCORES HIS
FLOCK FOR STINGY
ALMS GIVEN CHURCH
New Tork, Nov. 6. "The church is
starving to death on the crumbs drop
ped from the tables of its children,"
the Rev. Duncan M. Genns, rector of
St. Thomas church, Brooklyn, said to
day in an arraignment of the present'
"money-mad age" and an appeal to
banish profiteers fro mthe church.
One clergyman of his acquaintance
is "covering his nakedness with the
discarded clothing of a wealthy par-
ishoner," Genns said. 1
Pleading for the people of forsake
"luxurious living" brought on by gen
eral prosperity. Genns alBO urged more
liberal support of the church by
"There are many churches in his
diocese," Genns declared, which have
millionaires, "who believe their du
ties end when they give $10 when
"The present so-called prosperity
is sucking the blood of every one it
touches," Genns said. "People are liv
ing upon luxuries not necessities."
State House Briefs. '
Notification of' his election as a
member of the committee on statis
tics and accounts of the national as
sociation of railway and utility com
missioners was received this morning
by Ed Wright, secretary of the Ore
gon publio service commission.
Governor Olcott today named Rob
ert M. Betts of Cornucopia, Baker
county, as a delegate to represent the
Oregon bureau of mines and geology
at the national gold conference in Bt,
Louis, Mo., November 17-21. The con
ference will be held under the aus
pices of the American mining con
CEwing Gowns Are Scored
By Seattle Church Leader
Atlantic City. N. X, Nov. 6. Cling.
lng gSwns and low. cut bodies came in
for severe criticism before the train
ing school of the inter-church move
ment of North America here today.
"The Indecent dress of some women
In our churches makes it tremendous
ly hard for a young man to keep his
thoughts clean and pure," the. Kev. K.
J. Cmwder of Seattle declared. "In pub
lie one can hardly tell the difference
between a street woman and a churen
Cushlng, ,Okla., Nov. 6. The Okla
homa state bank here was robbed of
$10,000 early today by two masked
men. The cashier, alone in the bank,
was locked in the vault
DIES ON TRAIN
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 4. Bernie
Grandahl, 438 East 58th street, Port
land, Or., died on board a Southern
Pacific train near here last night
while en route from San Bernardino
Yakima, Wash., Nov. 10. The en
tire force of 28 firemen who were yes
terday . discharged by the city com
missioners because they had formed a
union and affiliated with the Ameri
can Association of Fire Fighters,
found upon leaving their posts that
the commissioners had made no prep
aration to fill their places and rath
er than leave the city without fire
protection the men all returned to
work after being absent from their!
posts for two hours yesterday.
They answered two calls last night.
They have agreed to remain on duty
24 hours, giving the commissioners
an opportunity to try to get non-union
firemen. The firemen will go off the
job again today noon.
TUl EYES TOWARD
Oregon Agricultural College, Corval
lis, Or., Nov. 6. With an estimated
crowd of 5000 to 7000 persons from
all sections of the state to view the
displays, the fourth annual horticul
tural show at the Oregon Agricultural
college, November t and 7, promises
to be the biggest and best event of this
kind in the history of the institution.
It will open. Thursday night and will
continue throughout Friday. It will be
held in the men's gymnasium and no
admission will be charged.
Four different sections will be fea
tured in the show pomology, floricul
ture, olericulture and horticulture
Fruits from Massachusetts, Rhode
Island, Wisconsin, Indiana, New Jer
sey, Washington, California, Oregon,
and British Columbia will be on dis
play. Many varieties of apples and
pears, as well as oranges, lemons, nuts,
and other fruits will be seen, arranged
on plates, trays and in boxes. C. I.
Lewis, former chief of horticulture
here, will judge .the pomological ex
hibit. The flower display will be under the
supervision of ProfessorPeek and his
students in landscape gardening. Doug
las fir, sword ferns, chinkinpin and
chrysanthemums will be used exten
sively in decorating the gymnasium.
1 AUTOMOBILE SALE 1
Should not be "dosed"
for colds apply tne
"YOUR BODYGUARD" - 30fc 60.
Saturday,. November 8, 1919 1
At 10 o'clock, Comer Ferry and liberty Streets,
Salem, Oregon. , "
1 Studebaker, 6-cylinder, 7 passenger; 1 Michigan,
4-cylinder, 5 passenger; 1 Hudson, S-cylinder, 7 pas
senger; 1 Studebaker Truck, 3-4 ton; 2 Oyerlands,
4-cylinder, 5 passenger; 1 Reo, 4-cylinder, 5 passen
ger; 1 1919 Studebaker, 4 cylinder, 5 passenger; 1
ton truck, 1 trailer, ton; 1 Studebaker bug; 1 3-4
ton Stewart track, new.
All in good repair. Can be tried out on day of Sale,
and if not as represented the car is ours and you
keep your money.
. TERMS: 1-3 cash; balance 6 months' time on note
with approved security, or bankable note. 8 per cent
S. P. GRAHAM,
San FrancIscQ, Nov, 6. Firemen
with difficulty rescued eight little
children today when fire destroyed the
private orphanage of Stanley Czeck.
The children ranged in ages from 7
months to years!
The building was' a mass of flamea
when the firemen arrived, and the
fire fighters risked their lives when
they entered. r
Application has been filed with tHe
state engineer's Office by the Jordan
Valley Land & Water company ror
permission to open lands in the Ante
lope unit to entry. Necessary storage
of water has been provided it is stat
ed. It is expected that the application
will be approved. '"
State guarantee of, the. interest piv
$300,000 in irrigation bonds was re
quested of the irrigation securities
commission today in an application
filed by the Silver Lake Irrigation dis
trict. The district which is located in
Lake county, embraces 8000 acres.
Certification of this bond issue was
recently requested and is still pending
Proceeds of this issue will be used in
the construction of a reservoir and ir
Next Tuesday, Armistice day, hav
ing been proclaimed a .legal holiday
in Oregon by Governor Oloott the
schools of the state will 11 close for
the day. Many inquiries are being
made as to the effect of the holiday
on the schools, according to E. F.
Carlton, assistant superintendent of
instruction and this information is
made public in order to set at rest
the minds of both teachers and pupils
regarding the observance of the day.
Mobile, Ala, Nov. 6 (United Press)
Mobile occupies the unique posltiol
today of having two sets of city offi
cials, each clamoring for office. Mayor
Alex Hancock and ten commissioners,
who were elected Monday under the en
larged commission bill, were sworn in
today. The immediately made formal
demands for offices.
Mayor Harry, Pilllans and two com
missioners under the old law, refused
to vacate, claiming that the bill un
der which the new officers were elect
ed is unconstiutional. Police officers
are on guard at the entrance to the
city hall building.
Mayor Hancock said he would insti
tute ouster proceedings immediately.
UFT OFF CORNS!
Doesn't hurt at all and costs only
a few cent
Be Rid of Tltaat
-iiKHPfjifK-SL ' - 103! (Q
n hi mwm jQK'jafa mil L'jmam n 7
4 MHmR WLaii,:m
' Magic! Just drop a little Freczone
on that touchy eorn, instantly it stops
aching, then you lift the corn off with
the lingers. Trulyl No humbugl
Try Freezone) Tour druggist sells a
tinv bottle for a few cents, sufficient to
rid your feet of every hard corn,' soft
eorn, or eorn between the toes, and cal
luses, without one particle of pain,
soreness or irriiation. Freezone is the
discovery or anoted Cincinnati genius.
. fl 99
' 1 ' '
HY be miserable with a bad back?
Get rid of it! You can't be happy
when every day brings morning lame
ness; sharp, shooting pains, and a dull,
nagging, ever-present ache. There's
surely a reason why you feel so badly,
Likely it's weak kidneys. You may
have headaches and dizzy spells, too
a weak, tired, depressed feeling, and
perhaps some kidney irregularities. Don't wait for gravel, dropsy or serious Bright's dis
ease to set in. Get back your health and keep it. You can't afford to lose time experi
menting with an unknown remedy. Try a box of Doan's Kidney Pills. They have
done wonders in scores of cases right herein Salem for people you either know or can
lookup. Ask your neighbor!
Salem People Tell How
W. C. Johnston, gardener, 1021 Mill street, says:
"Taking cold and over-exerting myself brought on
kidney trouble, I suffered with pain in the small of
my back, right across my kidneys. My back ached
at night and In the morning I felt tired and lame. I
was languid and nervous, also. Headaches and diz
zy spells bothered me, and my sight blurred. The
kidney secretions didn't pass often enough, and they
contained sediment. Doan's Kidney Pills greatly re
lieved me. ' -
Over nine years later, Mr. Johnston added: "I
couldn't recommend anything equal to Doan's Kid
ney Pills for kidney disorder and lame back. It has
been sometime since I have had any occasion to take
a kidney medicine, thanks to Doan's."
Mrs. M. B. Churchill ,706 Belmont street, says:
"Some year ago I was down In bed for a week on
account of my back. I couldn't get up or down with
out assistance, and my back felt weak and lame.
I was sick all over. Hearing so many recommend
Doan's Kidney Pills, I sent for a box, and had tak
en only a few doses when I felt better. Two boxes
stopped the trouble and in every way I felt like a
Mrs, Emily Edwards, 1107 6, Thirteenth St.,
says: "I couldn't speak too highly in praise of Doan's
Kidney Pills, for I have never found anything equal
to this old, reliable kidney medicine for regulating
the kidneys and stopping backache. I am only too
glad to tell others. who are subject to backache, as I
used to be, that Doan's Kidney Pills are very re
liable and effective for that trouble."
" V ' u
NO package . of Doan's Kidney Pills is genuine
unless it bears the mapleleaf trade-mark and the
signature "JAMES DOAN."
Joseph Wint, retired blacksmith, 608 High St.,
says: "My back and kidneys bothered me. My kid
neys were disordered and my back seemed to lose
strength. A short use of Doan's Kidney Pills soon
put me right."
Over three years later Mr. Wint said: "My opin
ion of Doan's Kidney Plils Is Just the same today as
it was when I gave my first endorsement. I haven't
had any kidney trouble now for several years, and
I give Doan's credit for bringing such lasting results."
3. H. Penton, 1405 Lee Street, says: "Doan's
Kidney Pills have done m e a lot of good In the past
and I willingly endorsa and recommend them. On
several occasions, cold settled in my back in the re
gion of the kidneys, causing a cringing pain through
the lower portion of the back and down Into the
loins. I know from disorders that the kidneys were
to blame. Knowing how highly some of our Salenx
citizens endorsed Doan's Kidney Pills, I started us
Sn them, and found them Just the thins to rid ma
of the pains and disorders. A few doses always re
lieve me of rheumatic pains, so I cannot help but
speak highly of Doan's."
Every Druggist has Doan's, 60c a box. Foster-Born Co., Manufacturing Chemlstj. Buffalo. N,Y.