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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1919.
STATE APPEALS SUIT
TO EliJOill PURCHASE
OF PRESERVE IN LANE
Insisting as he did In his demurrer
to the injunction In the Marlon county
circuit court that the plaintiff fails to
state facts sufficient to constitute a
suit, I. H. Van Winkle, assistant at
torney general, representing the etalo
fish and game commission in the suit
filed by H. A. Holmes to prevent the
purchase of the Reddish farm in Lane
county as a game preserve, has filed
notice of appeal to the supreme court
from the adverse decree handed down
ty Judge Bingham last week. Holmes
In his injunction suit had insisted that
the fish and game commission was i
Without any appropriation with which
to purchase the Reddish farm on
Which it is proposed to prorogate Chi
nese pheasants. Replying to this argu
ment the fish and game commission
Insists that "all moneys received from
hunters and anglers lincenses and fines
collected for violation of the hunting
and angling laws are placed in the
Same protection fund of the state of
Oregon and appropriated for said pur
poses and authorized to be expended
under the direction of the fish and
game commission." . Ben W. Olcott, as
aecretary of state, and O. P. Hoff, as
state treasurer, are also made defend
ants in the suit wliich would enjoin the
payment of approximately 17000 by
the state for the farm in question.
Deprived Of Silks And
Furs By Meager Wage,
Girl Attempts Suicide
Spokane, Wash., Nov. 10.
She worked as a lumber pller
in a local mill for (13.20 a
week Her hands were red and
raw from her work and her
pretty face was white arid
She was only 19 yers oM,
but she loved pretty clothes
The furs and silks paraded
down the avenue by well-to -do
women got Into her soul.
She longed for them.
Sunday night she climbed
onto the railing of the Mo n re a
street bridge here, 200 feet
above the boiling river.
"Goodbye, everybody," flhe
Her calico dress caught Ir a'
railing as she was about to
Two boys caught her tir.fi
took her, weeping wildly, to the
Her name Is withheld by the
CHURCH ARE SCORED
FATE OF NEW SUITS
FOR COAST PEOPLE
' Spokane, Wash., Nov. 10 Mormons
invaded the meeting of the First Unit
ed Presbyterian church here last night
ana attempted to turn the service in
to a debate.
The pastor, Dr. W. A. Stevenson,
roundly denounced Mormonism, draw
tag from the invaders interruption
Mormons are "profane, obscene and
adulterous Stevenson declared, 'They
practice polygamy and they don't de
"Oh, yes they do," yelled a man In
Referring to Brother Smith, Stev
enson jeered that "he drove his wives
A body guard of his congregation,
fearing attack, escorted Stevenson
IT TO TEST
VALIDITY OF DRY LAW
Washington, Nov. 10 Unusual haste
was shown today by the government in
asking the supreme court for a decis
ion as to the constitutionality of the
War time prohibition act.
During the session of the court, At
torney1 General Palmer suddenly asked
that the government's appeal from the
decision of the Louisville federal court
decision, declaring the law unconsti
tutional, be heard November 20.
The government previously had
proposed that the case be called up
afiar December 8.
San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 10. The
fate of that new suit of clothes prob
ably denends unon mpptinc-n tnrtnv ho.
tween merchant tailors and their for
mer employes. Following the an
nouncement of the Pacific Coast Mer
chant Tailors' association that nil
shops would open this morning on the
"open shop" basis, Individual employ
ers were meeting delegations of their
striking employes to explain the new
The employers, through Sam O.
Levy, president of the Merchant Tail
ors' association, said they '"had no
grievance with legitimate organized
labor and stand ready at all times to
deal collectively with employes."
Claims that the leaders of the Htrik-
lng tailors are radicals favoring the
itussian soviet form of government.
and that "there absolutely Is no doubt
the tailors are connected up with the
general 'red' attempt to control the
country" were made today by Levy.
"The $40, forty eight basis that we
are offering the men is four' dollars
better than the wage scale in effect
in all eastern cities. A new one year
agreement for $36 per 48 hour week
was signed .up in September between
eastern tailors unions and their em
ployers," he said.
"The public will be able
clothes Immediately for we expect the
tailors to go to work this week, in
spite of the action of their leaders."
said Louis Scheeline of Oakland today
Pacific university's hopes for the
non-conference football title were
snuffed out Saturday by Willamette's
12 to 0 victory in one of the hardest
played battles ever staged on Sweet
Willamette kicked off, but after an
exchange of punts it was the visitors'
ball on the 10-yard line. As .a result
of several costly fumbles Pacific ad
vanced to within four yards of the
goal, but was held for down.
In the second period the Bearcats
tried the aerial route, and passes to
Ganzans anflNtVapato netted 30 yards.
A fumble gave the over to Pacifio on
her 12-yard line and she advanced 20
yards on a punt exchange and line
bucks. On Gonham's fumble Fullback
Rarey raced 32 yards through an open
field for the first touchdown.
' Within three minutes six more
points were added to the score by
Dimick's touchdown. With good in'
terference he went through tackle for
18 yards ,and drove over the line on
Pacific made desperate attempts to
score in the second half, resorting to
considerable passing and both place
and drop kicking, which fell short
One pass to Hoar netted 35 yards, but
Willamette's line was too strong for
"Be An ' American" It's
Cheap, Says Mayor Baker
Portland, Or., Nov. 10. Mayor Ba
ker occupied the pulpit at the High
land Congregational church last night
His "text" was "Be an American; it
doesn't cost anything."
The mayor recommended rough
treatment for all men who refuse to
live up to the laws of the United
States. He advocated putting radicals
aboard a vessel to be taken into mid
ocean and sunk.
Baker cited the avaricious capital
ist and the radical labor man as two
classes of persons who are dangerous
to the weffare of the country.
FUMBLE GIVES W. S. C.
Portland, Or., Nov. 10. Taking ad'
vantage of a "break" In the third quar-
ter, when Howard, Oregon end, fum
bled a delayed pass on his own 20-yard
line, the Washington State college foot
ball team started a series of plunges
which carried them over the Univer
slty of Oregon goal line and gave to
them a 7 to 0 victory in one of the most
brilliant football games ever witnessed
in this city.
While Oregon gained ground more
consistently than did Washington and
twice had the ball within their oppo
nent's five-yard line, they were unable
to score, the northerners stiffening
their defense at the critical times.
The game practically gives the coast
championship to the winners and with
it the right to represent the west
against the east at Pasadena on New
Year's day. Only a defeat at the hands
of the University of Waahington in
uieir game next (Saturday can now
keep the Pullmanites from making the
southern trip during the holidays.
WATER PTjMPED ELECTRICALLY
SAVES MOSEY FOR PUEBLO
At the South Side water works at
Pueblo, Colo., an electrically driven,
direct-connected pump, of a capacity
of 3,00,000 gallons daily was installed
during the year 1918. The city is now
preparing to install a second unit with
6,000,000 gallons doily capacity, and it
l i the intention of the trustees to eleo
trify the entire pumping system during
1919. The trustees estimate an annual
saving of $10,000 when the plant is
completely equipped for electrical
To Make Potato Flour
Arrangements have been made in
Great Britain for the establishment of
mills for the production of potato
Oour, which it is hoped will be on a
large scale. Although this industry
has been established on the Continent
for several years, it is a new one in
Great Britain, Before the war there
were BOO potato flour ' factories in
operation in Germany. The present
estimate is that there are now over
2,000 there. The British Ministry of
rooas nas for some time been con
ducting experimnts in potato flour.
as mere has been an over-production
or potatoes, and the flour Willi nro-
vide a means for the consumption of
: Fighting Crabs of Japan.
In Japan there is a species of the
ferob which is always looking for a
fight. As soon as two of them meet
they challenge each other by scraping
their claws together and then they
rush at each other and struggle until
one of them is exhausted, but he still
keeps on scraping his claws in defiance
of the other. The victor then twists
off one of the claws of the vanquished
one and carries it off as a trophy of
TAKES PLACE TODAY
The funeral of Mrs. Charlotte dem
ons, 69, who died at her home, 720 S.
22d street, late Saturday night, waB
held from the residence this after
noon at three o'clock. Rev. Porter of
the Christian church officiated, The
burial was in the I. O. O, F. cemetery,
with the Webb and Clough company
in charge. Mrs. Clemons was born in
Besides her husband she leaves two
daughters, Mrs. Bert Murphy and
Mrs. J. S. Hoyt, both of Snleni.
Douglas Larson of Cove has been
convicted and fined $100 for refusing
to help fight a forest fire in the Grand
Ronde district last summer.
Uses of Paraffin. ; .
Paraffin is very useful and does
wonders for the housekeeper, though
some people look upon it as a greasy
liquid unfit for cleansing purposes. A
soft clean cloth moistened with it and
used on the furniture in regular dust
ings will brighten the wood.' Many
laundresses put a little into the water
in which soiled clothes are soaked,
and a little added to the starch will
keep the irons from sticking. Paraffin
is also good for cleaning enameled
bedsteads, bath tubs, sinks, etc. Paint
is greatly Improved if cleaned with a
soft cloth and paraffin, the diitscom
lng away without injuring the surface
or spoiling the lustre.
The First Typewriter
So long ago as 1714 a patent for a
typewriter was taken out in England
by Henry Mill; it was called a "ma
chine for impressing letters singly and
progressively as in writing, whereby
all writings may be Ingrossed In paper
so exact as not to be distinguished
from print," His machine was very
clumiy, and it was not until more
than a century later (1829). Then
the first American typewriter, called
a typegrapher," was patented by W.
WE WILL PURCHASE YOUR
Ranges, Heaters, - Cook Stoves,
Beds, Mattresses, Springs, Bureaus
commodes, Sew n g Machines,
Dishes. In fact, any article which
you wish to sell.
: ,v Call Us Up
We Pay Best Possible Prioes.
Moral: It puts $ $ In your purse.
Lucas & Needham
Ferry and Liberty Sts.
Store Closed All Day Tuesday Armistfe Day -
Also Junk of All Kinds
s. Best Prices Guaranteed
CAPITAL JUNK CO.
The Square Deal Houao
271 Chemeketa1 fit Phone SD8
STEINBOCK JUNK CO.
And Auto Wrecking
320-326 N. Commercial St.
Will Buy Anything, any
where. If you are in
doubt call 305
Y ONE DAY ONLY
SHfi uS PaulineFrederick
.It'!.' W .
Special Armistice Day Recital by
On the New Wurlitzer.
"A Daughter of
the Old South"
"A RAINY DAY"
A comedy by Briggs the famous cartoonist
Good Old Southern Music with the
The United Waist League of America has . designated
November 10th to 15th as National Blouse Week to stim-t-.'ate
the sale of "made-in-America" waists. Every Silk'
Waist in the house reduced.
Now is the opportune and economical time to
buy that waist
$1.25 to $8.75
Our prices. always the lowest. Are you wearing 1920
Red Cross Button? If not you'll have to hurry or your
Conscience will hurt you.
GALE & COMPANY
Com'Land Court Sts.
Formerly Chicago Store
MADE TO OBDEB TO FIT
340 Court Sreet
if ; 1. , . .,-; ..v..
wniimniwnTWfTi ins :nxnw
V .'"4' Crossl
Mother's Baking Days Are Over
The Family Now Eats
And Thejiall Say, "It's Just Like HOME-MADE x t
- BREAD Try a Loaf Today
BAKKE-RITE SANITARY BAKERY
457 State Street
Burbanba, American Wonderc,
Netted Gems, Pride of Multnoi
mah, Garnet Chili, Early Bose.
Wo' will be ready to commence
snipping as soon as you have fully
matured stock to offer. Phone
717 or address 642 State Street,
f Chinese Medicine and Tea Co.
I Has medicine -which will eure any I
Known disease. 4
Open Sundays from 10 A. If. T
153 South High St.
EaJem, Oregon. Phone 2S3
4444 444 4
One Wears This Boot With
Assurance And Comfort
There is striking charm in
its simple, delicate lines:
grace that a woman, down
deep in her heart, loves to
feel is hers. In it one can
have the assurance that
one's feet are truly well
dressed. And, being ox soft,
black kid, there's never i
question about its use with
this or that.
Yes, one wears it with
comfort, too and how much
that means !For it is a Red
Cross Shoe. It has the fam
ous sole that "bends with
Come in and try on this
stylish, comfortable shoe. It
is moderately priced
To Net 4.80 Per Cent to 6 Per Cent ,
Government and Municipal Bonds Bought and Sold
HAWKINS & ROBERTS
205 Oregon Bldg. Salem, Ore.
" MtciH '..t
Save from 10 to 20
A Store Full of Bargains
We Buy, Sell and Exchange .
Peoples Furniture Store
A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE
New and 2nd Hand Goods Bought, Sold
ana -Eixcnangea. t
271 North Commercial St. . Phone 734 j
At the Eectric Siim "SHOES
For Long Distance Auto Trucking
WiDamette Valley Transfer Co. n0e
WE ALSO DO LOCAL HAULING.
JV J ) jv X