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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 20, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL SALEM. OREGON FRIDAY. DECEMBER 10, in
rAwtfiB LAI NATO
TO FULFILL TERMS
OF PALHER'S EDICT
Chicago, Dec. 20. Heads of the
great packing companies conferred
with their assistants and advisers to
lay plans for carrying out their agree
ment with the government to dissolve
" Industries not related to the packing
The statement issued by Attorney
General Palmer regarding the agree
ment was studied at the main offices
' of all the plants. The packers were
not acquainted with all details of
the agreement previous to iu publica
tion. Officials of the "big five" predlct
' ed smooth sailing by the packing busi
nesses during the dissolution period,
which will extend over the coming
two years. The fact that several of the
companies have already taken steps to
cut off unrelated industries has given
the dissolution project a running start.
Thomas E. Wilson, president of the
American Meat Packers Institute, de
clared today that "notwithstanding the
fact that the proposed decrees cause
great sacrifice on the part of the
packers, I am now and have been in
sympathy with the attorney general's
Wilson pointed out that this should
be evidenced by the fact that Wilson
and company, disposed of their gro
cery and other related lines some
"We are not now owners of stock in
so-called market stock yards," he said.
"The public has become alarmed
over the extension of packers' busines
ses in unrelated food lines and thru
the attorney general, packers are
yielding to public opinion,"
THREE SALEM BANKS
WOODCOCK AND WIFE
TO 'JUNGLE BEASTS'
San Francisco, Dec. 19. Likening
Edgar Woodcock and Alice, his wife,
to "beasts of the Jungle" who went
out to "stalk their prey," Alex O'
Grady, assistant prosecuting attorney
in an address to the jury brought the
state's case to a dramatic close today.
O'Grady many times punctuated
his speech with the exclamation:
Woodcock sat throughout with his
head resting on his hands watching
O'Grady intently. Mrs. Woodcock
wept throughout the speech and her
crying could be heard over the court
room. Mrs. Bernice Bull, wife of the
publisher of the Eureka, Cal., Times,
and a sister of Woodcock, was in tears
O'Orady's climax came at the end
of his speech. He suddenly whirled on
Woodcock, pointing to him, and ex
"The blood of the murdered Kelly
Is dripping from the hands of this
man. Poor Kelly!"
Woodcock's humped figure dropped
forward and he hid his. face In his
Oregon ' Agricultural College, Cor-
vallis, Dec. 20. The U. 8. National,
Capital National, Ladd & Bush banks
of Salem are three of the 60 banks
in Oregon to order farm record books
' for distribution among the farmers.
1 hese books are published by the de
partment of farm management exten
Hion and have just been sent out to
the banks. - - -
With one of these record books a
. firmer can keep accurate and com
plete account of the year's business.
County agricultural agents assist the
farmers in starting the records and
In balancing them at the end of the
year and also give any other help that
may become necessary.
Teachers of agriculture In the high
. Hi liools working under the Smlth
Itughes vocational education act are
using these books In connection with
home project work, The high school
student will keep the record of his
pig or cow or whatever is the nature
of tho home project, and these reo
ords are the bantu of farm manage
ment studies in the class room.
SHIP READY TO LEAVE
WITH "REDS" IS BELIEF
New York, Dec. 20. The transpurt
Buford, veteran of the Spanish war,
was at her pier in South Brooklyn to
day with steam up, ready to sail on
two hours notice. While no official
statement has been issued regarding
her mission, it was generally under-!
stood, she was scheduled to take more
than 300 men and women "reds" or
dered deported, to Russia.
Among the passengers, it was be
lieved, would be Emma Goldman, and
Alexander Berkman, anarchist lead
ers, who were defeated recently In
their fight against deportation.
In addition to the "reds" expected
to sail on the Buford, 850 others have
been gathered up In the east and will
be brought here from Hartford, Conn.,
and other New England points for de
portation. To these will be added more
than 100 due from the west today.
Most of the latter were arrested in
western Pennsylvania and West Vir
A strict censorship was enforced at
Ellis Island today and newspapertnen
were barred for the first time in
!" .Ml IU II ' I '-"
THt INSTRUMENT OfOUAtlTV
CHAR A3 A. OfLU
Only a few more days in which to choose that
Christmas Phonograph to rriake choosing easy
come in and hear the SONORA, the phonograph with
' Awarded first place for tone quality at San Fran
cisco 1915, in competition with ALL OTHER MAKES.
You can give your family no finer present than a
phonograph and no finer phonograph than a Sonora.
SONORA DEALER IN SALEM
415 Court Street
"Make it a Musical
Minneapolis, 'Minn., "Pec. 29.
T rankle Mason, Fort Wayne, Ind.,
last night defeated Mike Krtle In ten
fust rounds of milling here. Otto Wal
lace outpointed Johnny Noye In ton
- rounds. .
Congress To Check Up Paper
Saving Of Newspapers
Washington, Deo, 20. Steps were
taken In congress today to keep an
accurate check on the amount of pa'
per the publications of the country
will conserve as the result of the re
cent appeal of the house post office
committee for an immediate reduc
tlon pf ten per cent in paper con
sumption. . , : . ' , . , ,
The postmaster general was asked
In a resolution of Representative
Steenerson, Minnesota, chairman of
the house post office committee to
make monthly reports of the weights
of the dally editions of all papers in
the country using the malls after
The lic&l of delivery service in Salem
and surrounding territory during the
holloa j will be afforded by employes
at the local postoifice, according to a
statement Saturday by Postmaster
iVugust Uuokesteln. He said that
postcffine officials in Washngton have
ordered icrvce above all else, even at
the cost of additional help and contri
vances to make it possible. .
While delivery service was suspend
ed during the worst of the 'storm In
rural districts, it was resumed Frraay.
Son.e of tiie rural carries returned in
the afteinoon and others were tied up
in drlftb and on precarious roads until
late at night. In spite of these ob
stacles iiuckestien declared, delitvei-
ies will to on and he assured citizens
the best of service.
London, Deo. 20. Charles D. Coch-sey-
Cai pentlor fight.',. The nromoter,
who put on the Beckett-Carpentler
finht, has verified the report that he
had boosted his bid -to 1300,000. He
wants th. fight to be staged in Lon
don and will loave all others details to
be Bittied by the principals when they
New York, Dec. 20. George Mo
Donald, KngllHh fight promoter and
manager, Is here ostensibly to got Jack
lmpsey in the notion of signing the
fight papers to which Georges Car
Pntir has already affixed his signa
ture. McDonald, who Is a partner of
Clini'les R. Cochrane, refuses to talk
on that subject, however.
"Cochrane Is on the water now on
Ills way over here. He will talk when
lie arrives," he said.
McDonald thinks the French will
give Dempsey a real fight. ,
New York. Deo, 20. Benny Leon
ard, lightweight champion. Is to re
ceive 125.000 for his 20 round decision
boat wjth !Johnny Dundeei in New
Haven, January 18. This purse is the
largest drawn by the champion. Tex
Kickiud has been named stakeholder
in th) agreement, which requires the
champion's share to be posted before
he enters the ring.
Coast Sli7I Free
From "Worst Storm"
Kan Franeldvo, Doc. 20. The Pacific
t'oiisl was still free from the "worst
storm in history" today, although re
ports from llellingham, Wash., showed
the beginning of a bad storm therw.
This was the second day of Professor
Albert Porta' "worst storm" period to
result from an alignment of six planets
And the earth on the near side of the
The following unofficial weather re
ports were gathered by the t'nlted
Vancouver, li. C.i Cloudy, warm.- -
ISulilngham, Wash. -Terrific gale.
Seuttle -No jvini; clearing.
Portland Unusually warm; cloudy
Kn Kranolsco Fog.
Irfis Angeles Clear, warm.
San Pit-go Clear, warm.
KTAXFOHD Mi:X COMIXG WIST.
Stanford University, CaL. Dee. 20.
Twenty Stanford and -l!verslty of
California rugby football players leave
this afternoon for Vancouver, B. C.
They are to meet several Canadian
timins there and elsewhere In Cuti
ada. Coach Jim Wylie of Stanford,
formerly an Australian rugby player, la
accompnnyiftfr the party. . i
TO FKEK Hl'N PRISOXEItS
Paris, Dec. 20. The German dele
gation here announced today Premier
Clemenceau has Informed them that
the German prisoners of war in
France will be returned Immediately
without waiting the signing of the
protocol. Final conferences between
German and allied representatives to
ward making the treaty of peace ef
fective will start next week.
IDAYS TO BE GOOD
Harvard Players Off
To Meet Oregon Boys
Cambridge, Mass., Deo. 20. Har
vard's football team, which Is to play
the University of Oregon at Pasadena
on New Year's day, will leave here for
the Paoltic coast at 2 o'clock this aft
ernoon. Students planned to give the
Crimson squad a big farewell demon
The toam had its last practice here
yesterday afternoon, when the coaches
expressod themselves pleased.
The ntxt practice will be In Pasa
dena next Friday. During the stops on
the trip the players will limber up. The
men probably will be taken to a gym
nasium when they arrive in Chicago
Sunday for a short workout.
Who wants it, I have it;
$10.00 a Cord delivered.
Phone T, G. BLIGH
"FL0RETTE" I COMWELL and O'DAY
"Just Me" Dark Town Detectives
ERNEST RACKETT ; KUTtand JEFF J
"Nutty Cartoons" Comedy
"A ROGUES ROMANCE"
of marf pay tribute to
From across every sea and land have come thousands of
grateful letters to the Horlick offices, paying tribute to
. Horlick's Malted Milk. Mothers of contented babies,
soldiers after a campaign, explorers back from the ice
fields, high tension business and professional workers,
invalids and the aged all tell of the different needs that
; Horlick's has filled.
JJorlicfs has proved itself to be the ideal food for every
age of Shakespeare's Seven. It is so complete in itself as '
V contain every element of nutrition necessary to sustain. '
" life even of the most robust and yet it is readily digest
ible by the delicate stomach of the infant and the invalid.
In these interesting extracts from
letters to us the story is told:
1st Age. "Fint the in
font in thenttrse'sarmd
"Words fail to express how grate
ful I am to Horlick's Malted
Milk. My babe was given op; it
was said she would not live
through the night. But the next
morning it still lived, and while
we anxiously watched it, a neigh
bor persuaded ua to try 'Hor
lick's.' It was like putting oil on
tho wick of a dying lampt aha
Improved rapidly, and is now tha
Joy Of the house"
3d Age, "Then the oU
diet seeking reputation at
the cannon's mouth'
"Clara Barton of the Red Cross In her
stories of the Spanish-American War
tells how Colonel Roosevelt asked the
Red Cross to sell him some supplies for
some sick men in his regiment, but aha
declined. 'We cannot sell them, bntyoa
can have them for asking.' 'Oh, then
I do ask for them.' 'All right, what b on
your list P" The list was Horlick's Malted
Milk, etc. Colonel Roosevelt slung the
heavy sack over hisshoulder, and trudged
off through theJUDgla"
4th Age. "And then the
lover with his ballad"
"Horlick's growth as a fountain favorite
has been marvelous. A constant stream
of young couples in the afternoon and
evening call for Horlick's Malted Milk,
chocolate or plain. 'Horlick's' is a fa
vorite lunch hour drink around univer
sities with the students. A glass making
a meal, they find it very economical
6th Age. "The sixth age
with spectacles ,on nose"
"I am 60 yean old, and consider it a for
tunate day when a friend induced me to
try cap of Horlick' Malted Milk. I use
it with benefit and pleasure two ot three
times a day. It is dellcioua and has dona
no a world of good"
V v" iu -js
2d Age. "Them
the school boy with
"I raised five children on
'Horlick's.' and they alt
love it still. It can't bo
bcat as a nutritious luncb
between meals for a grow
ing boy or girl"
SthAge. "And then
the justice full of
"When I need an invigorate a
the result of my work I drink
a cup of 'Horlick's.' I have used
it constantly for several years, and
find it cannot be beat for weak
Stomach, as a diet In tact, it la
all that is claimed for it"
7. Original mf Reliabta
' In turn for over 'j century .
7th Age. "Last scene of all
that ends this eventful history"
"Icould not do without it, It surely is a
sleep producer and I am a nervous persuo. but
Horlick's Malted Milk has helped me greatly.
I have learned by experience that 'HorlickV
H as excellent for well people as foe Invalids"
SmmpU teill 6 miW upon rraipf of two cents to prepay pottag
HORLICK'S MALTED MILK COMPANY, stela. Wtaewwin, . S. A.
- k i)
AToiJ Imitations and Subside