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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1919.
CORM MID POULTRY
SHOWS ARE SCHEDULED
FOR WINTER MONTHS
Thi second vbek in December will
Mark, the grevest of all corn ahov,-g
ntr t.i be hs'.d in the capital city.
The place whtra the show wilt be
held ha" not yet bei'n named, but otner
arrangements tor tho ntia.li have been
Dur'rir the corn show week a tractor
school will also bo conducted. Instruc
ttn lectures on handling the tractor
and how to usa it to advantage on tne
term wll be delivered. Farmers will
fca showed how to care (or this "mo-
tium.ca! horse," exports truing into de
tail as !o constr.K.tlor. and method i
earing fir the trsrtor.
A poultry fair is also scheduled for
Salem. It will . he'd sometim. in
January.' The do'.ii.it3 date has r.ot
in set Pedigreed stock froi i
many pi icelees fl -".ks will be exhibited.
Poultry grower will t.e schooled 11. the
pn-lr care af fo s by auth'i . us
who 1 1 to been Induced to come tj the
ity Curing tho iiv
Wlth a 10-mill tax and special levies
from road districts, Columbia count;
VI! 1 have $250,000 to spend on good
loads in 1920.
4 nr 4
i THE SUBLIME CREATION OF THE MASTER ARTIST OF THE SCREEN.
LARRY LEMON in "DULL CARE'
is the Added Attraction
i Tickets bought in advance
.. . . ', ..iii i-...WinkMfllIfiy
Man Quarrels With Wife
Then Hangs Self With
Telephone Wire In Yard
Portland, Or., Nov. 15 After
violently quarreling with his
. wife over a small purchase
which she had made, Romlano
Hegito hanged himself from a
tree . in the yard of his home
Regito wrapped a length of
telephone wire around his
neck, stood on a barrel under
the limb of a tree, to which Jhe
had attached the wire and
Congress May Declare
War Officially At End
Washington, Nov. 15. Senate lead
ers in the event that President Wilson
refuses to accept reservations to the
peace treaty are considering a con
gressional resolution declaring the
war at an end, it was announced in
the house today by Representative
Towner, Iowa. He declared that for
this reason senate leaders have refus
ed to agree to an adjournment of the
house early next week.
J. O. Watson of Coqullle has paid
$150 an acre for 160 acres of marsh
land bordering Coos river on Ll'lian in
'let and intends dyking it.
DAVID WARK GRIFFITH
are good any day, any
New York, Nov. 16. Ministers, at,
least Methodist ministers will not have
to strike for higher pay.
. A general increase in .their salaries,
in some instances 100 per cent and
establishment of minimum salaries
that will nrovide a living wage was an
nounced by the centenary conserva
tion committee of the Methodist Epis
copal church today. ,
In 1907 the average Methodist min
ister's salary was JS23. The minimum
established in most districts now Is
$1200. Laymen have taken the initia
tive in raising these salaries.
Districts which individually have
taken steps for "a living wage" are Des
Moines, Iowa, and Nebraska confer
ences, $1500 and parsonage; southern
Illinois conference. $1300 and parson
age; South Dakota, $1400 and parson
age; Portland, or., conierenoe, izuu
to $1800 and Central $1500 to $2000.
MAINE CERTIFIES SUFFRAGE
Washington, Nov. 16. Maine today
certified to the senate ratification of
the suffrage amendment.
--HH M M M M H H
TOMORROW MONDAY-TUESDAY WEDNESDAY CON
TINUOUS SHOW EACH DAY
DO NOT SPOIL A WONDERFUL PICTURE BY COMING AT
TIDE WRONG TIME. FOLLOW SCHEDULE
Bitter Fight Expected
On Labor Plan In Grange
Grand Rapids, Mich., Nov. 15. A
bitter fight was expected at today's
session here of the Natoinal Grange
over the proposal of Samuel Gompers,
president of the American Federation
l of Labor, that the grange be repre-
sented at the labor conference in Wash
ington December 13.
The convention was definitely split
upon the issue of the farmers joining
wii'i organized labor and a divided re
port is expected. Every power on
both sides has been lined up for a con
vention fight that promises to be mem
orable. STRICT ORDERS TO
COPE WITH REDS
Calling attention to the fact that
"many new and strange faces" are
appearing on Salem's streets, and that
an outbreak of "reds" is not to be
unexpected. Chief of Police Varney
this morning issued orders to all of
ficers to be on the alert for agitators
and "in every case" cause their ar
rest. Ordinances dealing with vagrancy
were pointed out to the officers, and
the arrest of every person loitering,
without work on money, on the
streets was ordered picked up.
In conclusion of his admonition to
officers. Chief Varney said that it
must be made known to "reds" that
they will receive no quarter or sym
pathy in Salem.
Street Railway Employes
Awarded Rise In Wages
Portland, Or., Nov. 15. Street rail
way employes have been awarded wage
increase by the board of arbitration
which considered their demands.
The platform men aje to receive a
maximum of 62 cents an hour instead
of their present 66.
The award is retroactive to October
STERLING QUOTED AT $4.11
London, Nov. 15.- Sterling exchange
on New York today was quoted at
Harvey A. Wheeler of Eugene, grad
uate of Ale University of Oregon, is
now teaching in a missionary college
in Tokio, Japan.
as "THE GIRL"
2:15 - 4 - 5:45 -7:30 - 9:15 P. M.
No seats reserved so get your
tickets early and you will not
have to stand in line.
200 RESERVE SEATS
FOR FRANK B. RILEY
BANQUET AT HOTEL
Arrangements for 200 persons to
hear Frank Branch Riley, noted orator
and champion of Oregon and north
west scenery, speak at the Hotel Mar
ion at 6 o'clock Monday evening, have
been made. Already 75 commercial
club secretaries coming here to attend
the convention next Monday and Tues
day have made reservations.
Mr. Riley will talk on."Selling Ore
gon Scenery." . He has addressed large
audiences in all parts of the east and
gained the name of "the best booster
of Oregon, Washington and British Co
lumbia" ever east of the Alleghanies.
He has been invited to address the
New York Chamber of Commerce, the
clvio bureau at Philadelphia and be
fore large crowds in other eastern cit
Reservations for plates at the dinner
when Mr. Riley will speak may be
made up to Monday noon at the hotel
or Commecial club.
Commercial Club Invited
To Hear Fish At Armory
Introduced as a "man of wonderful
ability," members of the Salem Com
mercial club last night were invited
to hear E. B. Fish, famous machinist
from a Seattle shipyard, deliver his
lecture on "True Americanism," at.)
the armory next Tuesday night. Man
ager T. E. McCroskey, who told of
Mr. Fish, told of the coast wide en
dorsement the shipyard man's doc
trine had received.
Every society in Salem has been
Invited to hear Mr. Fish talk. The
Rotary club, through the efforts of
which Mr. Fish has been scheduled to
speak here, will care for all expenses
of his appearance; and the public will
be admitted free to the armory.
Civil Engineers To Fan
Radicals From All Works
Spokane, Wash., Nov. 15. Members
of the Spokane chapter of the Amer
ican Society of Civil Engineers and the
AssociateU Engineers last night order
ed a boycott on all radicals and I. W.
W.-ttiid will emnlov no more on anv
Both societies passed resolutions de
manding the enforcement of laws
against radicals "untrammeled by le
K v. ,.
A DRAMA OF PROFOUND EMOTION, OF EXQUISITE DELI C 4 C Y. O F
Modern Writer's Club Is
Preparing Active Program
The Modern Writers' club which Is
one of the divisions of the Salem Art
League met last wtk at the city li
brary for the purpose of outlining ac
Uce work in the literary field. Mrs. C.
V.. Barton ta chairman of this active
IHerary division. 1
The club will do short siciy writ'.rnj
and tiieii subject for a scory to be
submitted at the iiwrt meeting will ne
"The He 1 Road to i yf.ays "
The v;ill also discuss tha works oi
some of the modem story ".Titers and
poets, later on the ut.U.i; of scenar
ios will be considered.
Mrs C. V. Barto,., Miss I -ura Pratt,
Mrs. V.ctor Collins anil .Mis.. Reuska
L. Swart presented tome criminal woik
Th3 next meetir;R of the Modem
Writer' c'.ub will lncet at l'6 home of
Mrs. Fapo, 1085 Worth C'huich streo-.
STECHER THROWS BILOKOFF
, Altoona,, Pa., Nov. 15. Joe Steoher
last night threw BllQkoff, Finnish
wrestler in two straight falls, tha first
in 25 minutes and the second in seven.
A defect of the eye is not a disease but by 'ne
glect and abuse it may lead to disease. Proper glas,
ses are the only remedy that will overcome an eye
defect and afford permanent relief.
HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED, perhaps
you don't need glasses, if not we -will gladly tell you
so. If you do need them we will makejhem and
make them right, at a reasonable charge.
KRYPTOK and ULTEX bifocals.
PUNKTAL PRECISION LENSES.
CROOKES Scientific Lenses.
. Broken lenses DUPLICATED.
Dr. Albert R. Miller
. OPTOMETRIST andl OPTICIAN
Graduate Los Angeles Medical School of Ophthal
mology and Optometry
510- 512 U. S. National Bank BIdg.
. -J 1 '
v r j '
as "THE CHINK"
SPECIAL MUSIC v
Composed expressly for "Broken Blossoms" will be
furnish by Miss Faber on our new Wurlitzer organ
Bible Study Classes
Started At Wifaette
i . .
B1B19 study classes for the men of
Willamette University were started this
week by the college Y. M. C. A. under
the direction of Lawrence Davie s, the
Bible study chairman. There are ten
small group classes, each under stu
dent leaders. They will meet for an
hour every Wednesday evening at 7
o'clock. The following men have been
chosen aa leaders: Harold Diniick,
Ralph Karnes, Edwin Socolofsky, Les
ter Day, Frank Bennett, Benjamin
Rickii, Russell Rarey, Hubert Wilkin,
How.-ird Mort and Raymond Attebery.
Tht-se men will meet in a normal class
at the city Y. M. C. A. every Sunday
afternoon for Instruction under Rev, .
James Brvin. An effort is being made
to get ever university man into one
of these classes.
to saw rra Hire cnts on stock.
needle find bcooI of waxed thread. tl9 --entH.
By mail, 7f centn. Full directions -.vita
Bam". The Brown Mereumlle Co., 171 First
Street, Portland, Oregon.
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