Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1920)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, JANUARY 1, 1920.
OF HIGH SCHOOL TO
INCLUDE BALL GAME
State House Briefs.
The program for the homecoming
fiay celebration at the high school Fri
day afternoon at 1:45 o'clock has been
arranged. It consists of: Speech,
Balph E. Wilson; vocal solo, Edna
Ackerman; reading, Leona Estes; vio-
lin solo, Viola Ashw reading, Haiel
Lone: speech. Dr. F. L. Utter, and
solo, Archie Holt.
The committee in charge of the
day's celebration is Earl Shaffer,
Richard Kriesel, Katherine GIbbard,
Margaret Griffith and Will Ashby.
The public is invited to attend the
celebration in the auditorium in the
afternoon. At night- the higli school
.and the alumni will play for basket
.ball honors. The alumni team will be
Mioaen from the following players:
"Bill" Kenhart. "Pug" Ross. "Whit"
Gill, "Runt" Ackerman, "Mark" La
tham, "Honk ' Latham, Olenn Gregg,
Homer Hulsey, "Spec" Keene, 'Monk'
Proctor, "Bub" Fry. Goodenough,
Steusloff and "Chuck" Low.
The high school team will be chos
. en from the following: Randall, 'Star'
Ringle, "State" Gill, captain and
manager; Ashby, Putnam, Boise,
"Babe" Shaffir and Gene Gill.
The re-appolntment of Robert N.
Stanfield and Whitney L. Boise as
members of the Oregon Land Settle
ment commission was announced to
day by Governor Olcott. Their terms
will expire January 1, 1934. The com
mission was created by the last legisla
ture for the purpose of encouraging
ex-service men in returning to the
APPROVAL TO BUDGET
The county commissioners at the
annual budget adoption meeting, gave
consideration to Marion county's ap
propriations and expense quotas,
No protest against any of the Items
was made and the budget was adopted.
laubstantially as published.
Oregon men on-the transport Presi
dent Grant which docked at New Tork
Christmas day were greeted by mem
bers of the Rocky Mountain club, ac
cording to a telegram received by Gov
ernor Olcott this afternoon from Her
bert Wall, secretary of the club. Wall
assures the citizens of Oregon that her
returning service men will be extended
every courtesy of the club in the fu
ture as they have in the past.
The action of a majority of all
stockholders In a corporation, both
common and preferred, - is necessary
to any' change in the capitalization In
the corporation, according to an opin
ion prepared for Corporation Commis
sioner Schulderman by Assistant At
torney General Van Winkle who holds
that the Oregon law does not make
any distinction between common .and
preferred stockholders in the control
of the organization.
The Hauser Securities company,
Portland, capitalized at $2,000,000 tiled
articles of incorporation with the cor
poration department here Friday. Eric
V. Hauser, Robert B. Kuykendall ana
James B. Kerr are the Incorporators.
Other corporations filing articles
Mankato Investment company, Port
land, $500,000; Eric V. Hauser. James
B. Kerr, and Martin V. Holland.
Silverton Investment company, Sil-
verton, $10,000; Albert B. Rldgeway,
B. A. Johnson and Leonard Inderv
Associated' Building company, Astor
ia. $100,000; S. L. Eddy, G. G. Blohn
and Prescott Cooklngham
The Pacific Boat Iron Works filed
a certificate snowing a decrease in
capital from $20,000 to $1000.
Resolutions of dissolution were men
by the Mountainside Fruit Drying
company. Laurel, Or.; Edward Holman
Undertaking company, Portland;
Compulsory Athletics la
High Schools Is Sought
New Tork, Jan. 1. Steps to ob
tain enactment of national and state
laws requiring compulsory -athletic
training tor high school students will
be taken up by the athletic reseArch
society of America, it became known
The society also plans to wage a
campaign n favor of requiring phys
ical education for enfrance into the
graduation from college.
United States Second To
Britain b Brazil Trade
Buenos Aires, Wednesday, Pec. 31.
The United States ranks second to
Great Britain in the number of mer
chant vessels entering the port of
Buenos Aires in 119. Norway being
third, according to statistics publish
ed' by La llaaon. During the year 170
ships under the United States Hag
arrived with a total tonnage of S60,
A report from Dallas-is to the f
feet that petitions are in circulation
asking for the recall of County Judge
Robison of Polk county.
C. A. Cass has begun the construe
tton at Hood River of a concrete
building that will house the local
nostofftce. The structure will cost
New Years Celebrated Like
Christmas In Rome Today
Rome, Jan. 1. New Tears day was
celebrated In Italy with almost th
same ceremonies as Christmas, there
being a general exchange of presents,
with dinners and other social affairs.
The king received the high digni
taries of state at the Quirlnnl Palace,
beginning with the wearers of the
Annunsiata collar, who rank as hla
During the past year a total of
2S5 was taken in at the office of
the Lane county clerk for game and
Lille, Jan. 1. Producton has been
resumed in about one half the factor
ies of northern France where battles
raged for four years. About thirteen
kit'. lun at WflfV OTllV S
month. Figures examined today by .Brownell Livestock company, Umatilla
tl.. correfraondent of the Associated and tne Asnianu noiei compm.. M-
PERMIT SOUGHT FOR
DAM ACROSS UMPQUA
Press, who is visiting the war zone
under a special dlsponsation of the
government, showed that in this re
gion 30,000 plants employing 800,000
workers were razed by gun fire, loot
ed or badly disorganized.
Officials consider the work donl
during the last year as very creditable
The construction of a concrete dl
version dam 800 feet long across the
''North Umpaua river at Whistler's
Bend, a tunnel 8 feet by 23 feet by
'700 feet long and other improvements
at an estimated cost of $500,000 for
the purpose of developing 3000 horse
power, is contemplated In an applica
tion filed by the City of Roseburg
with State Engineer Cupper, Wednes
day, for the appropriation of 1000
second feet of water from the North
Other applications for water rights
have been filed with the state engin
eer, as follows:
By W. H. Flannigan of Grants
Pass, for the appropriation of water
from the Rogue river for irrigation
of 123 acres in Josephine county.
By Meryl V. Napton, of Homedale,
Idaho, covering tfxe appropriation of
water from Snake river lor tne irriga
tion of 80 acres near Owyhee, Oregon.
By Amanda Kelb, of Baker, Ore
gon, covering the appropriation of the
waste water from the Baker uny re
servoir, for the irrigation of 120 acres
near Baker. r
Br F.' A. Kelb, of Baker, covering
the appropriation of the waste water
from the Baker City reservoir, for tne
'. irrigation of a 40-acre tract of land.
By the Butte Creek Land, Live
stock and Lumber Company, of Fos
sil, Oregon, covering the appropriation
of water from the John Day river, for
the irrigation of a small tract near
By C. R. Williams, of Unity, Oregon,
covering the construction of the East
Camp Creek reservoir for the storage
of 75-acre feet of water from Burnt
river, for the irrigation of land.
Br E-. H. Pratt, of Haines, Oregon,
covering the appropriation of water
, from the Pratt reservoir on Lawrence
' Creek, for a supplemental supply for
several hundred acres of land near
By W. J. Welch of Haines, Oregon,
. covering the appropriation of water
from the Summit Lake reservoir on
the South Fork of Powder river for a
supplemental supply for a large area
Only one workman was Injured In
Oregon industries during the week
ending December 26, according to the
weekly report of the state industrial
accident ' commission. Of a total of
260 accidents reported to the commis
sion during the wepk 231 are subject
to the provisions of the workmen's
compensation act, eight were from
'firms and corporations that have re
jected the provisions of the act and 11
were from public utility corporations
not .subject to the provisions of the
NO TRACE OF RUNAWAY
BOY YET DISCOVERED
No trace had been found up to a late
hour Thursday of Ralph Parker, 14-
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Parker, 371 North High street, who
disappeared from his home Tuesday
night. Police here were running- down
every clue, but with the assistance of
authorities in ' Portland and other
towns that have been notified, nothing
indicating the whereabouts of the lad
has been reported. '
The bicycle, on which Ralph is be
lieved to have started from home, was
found Wednesday. Guy Finn, 19, was
questioned at police headquarters aft
er he had attempted to sell the bicycle
at a local repair shop. He told police
that Young Parker had given it to him
Tuesday night and told him to "do
anything he wanted to with it"; but
he denied any knowledge of where the
lad went, or of his possible where
Police here believe that the boy has
left the city in search of adventure.
This belief is based on the knowledge
that the lad is obbessed with a wan
Of Michigan Dies Today
Muskegon, Mich., Jan. 1. Thomas
Hume," millionaire lumberman, and
associated In business for many years
with Charles H. Hockley, Muskigon
nhilanthrODist. died at his home here
this morning of pneumonia. Five of
his six children were at his bedside
when death came. The other, George
Hume of Fresno, Cal., is en route
The Coquille Lumber Mills, of Port
land, capitalized at $100,000, filed ar
tides of incorporation with the cor
noratlon department here today. The
Incorporators are J. S. O'Gorman, H.
T. Nlcolal and Charles E. McCulloch,
Resolutions of dissolution were fil
ed by the Stevens-Farris Lumber com-
oanv of Walton, Lane county; the
Vale Hardware company, of Vale,
Malheur county and the Bankers In
vestment company of Portland.
PRINCE VISITS MEXICO
San Antonio, Texas, Jan. 1. Prince
Wilhelm, second son of the king of
Sweden, is scheduled to arrive in
Mexico soon, for a tour of that coun
try, according to telegraphio advices
received here last night.
Portland, Or., Jan. 1. W. C. Alder
son, superintendent of schools for
Multnomah county, was unanimously
elected president of the Oregon Teach
ers' association at the final session of
the nineteenth annual convention of
'that organization here yesterday. Al
derson. who has been serving as vice'
president, succeded A. C. Hampton of
La Grande. . '
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAT
Many Salem people are using sim
ple glycerine, buckthorn bark, etc., as
mixed In Adler-i-ka. This flushes
BOTH upper and lower bowel so com
pletely It removes all foul, accumu
lated poisons from alimentary canal
and prevents appendicitis. Adlerlilka
relieves ANY CASE gas on stomacn
or .sour stomach. Often CURES con
stipation. In one case of chronic stom
ach trouble ONE bottle produced won
derful results. J. C. Perry, druggist,
11B South Commercial. (Adv)
267 CASES HANDLED
BYCOURT DURING 1919
A total of 26T cases were disposed
of by the Oregon supreme court dur
ing the year Just closed, or eleven
more than the total of 256 which were
' filed during the same perod, accord
ing to a summary prepared by Arthur
S. Benson, clerk of the court. Of the
opinions disposed of 232 were by opln
ions and 35 by stipulation. Of the
case filed during the year 230 were
filed at Salem and 33 at Pendleton. A
total of 301 opinions were written by
the members of the court during the
year aa against a total of 336 durng
1313. The decrease in the number of
opinions written during the last year
from those of the preceding year Is
- accounted for by the fact that in a
number of cases several opinions were
written, there being a total of 31
c pinions written in nine appeals. The
summary shows that 133 appeals were
affirmed. 63 reversed and 24 modi
fied. Three writs were allowed and
one was denied. Fifty six attorneys
were admitted to practice law in Ore
gon during the year, SO on examina
tion and 36 from other states. Total
. receipts for the year amounted to
PICKED UP BY FINDER
Oakland, Cal., Jan. 1. A bomb
placed on the porch of the East Bay
Water company's pumping station, ex
ploded last night when it was picked
up by James Hamilton ,an employe of
The station is In exclusive residence
district The noise of the explosion
reached for several blocks, but New
Year's eve revelers in the neighbor
hood took it to be a part of the night's
Hamilton was badly burned about
the hands, face and eyea! '
Investigation has developed no ex
planation of the presence of the bomb
and the police are uncertain whether
It is the result of a boyiBh prank or of
some one who wished to damage the
Hanking You For Your Patronage
Wish Yon a Happy and Prosperous
Dayton and Columbia Bicycles
THE FITTING OF GLASSES
Calls for a thorough knowledge of the eyes, highly
accurate scientific instruments a"hd their precise :;
manipulation. In our modern optica, department we
offer you these things in their fullest measure. Have ; ;
us examine your eyes.
Jewelers and Opticians
N. W. CornerState and Liberty Streets
Bids Asked In Remains
Of Oregon Fair Building
San Francisco. Jan. 1. Bids have
been requested for the "remains'' of
the old Oregon building, famous dur
ing the world's fair In 1915. Briga
dier General Blatchford, commanding
general at the Presidio, said the build
ing is in such a state of disrepair that
the cost of putting it in fit shape
would be unwarranted.
- Id an order Issued by the public ser
vice commission. Friday, the Minthorn
Spring Water company la authorized
to install meters and to impose a meas
ure rate for service. Heretofore the
patrons have been served on a flat rate
which is said to have been highly discriminatory-
Operators on the Continental prop
erties in Baker county have uncovered
ore that assays aa high as $200 a ton.
WATER PERMIT ASKED
Applications for the appropriation
f water were filed with State Engi
neer Cupper. Friday, by Douglas C.
Ingram of Doaglaa county, who wants
to use the waters of Looking Glass
rreek for irrigation purposes, and by
H. H. VanValkenberg of Klamath
Falls, who wants to appropriate water
from Klamath river.
- With more than 400 families listed
a badly in need of coal, and many of
then out or practically so, the fuel
question in Ontario seems to get con
urn urns ?
p MWUI SCOtT BAILCV
THE TALE OF
This feature will appear
exclusively in "the
Read the first install
ment next Thursday.
SAT. JAN. 3.1 :30 P-m- Woodryfc Auction House.
MONDAY, JAN. 5-1 :3 p- 1400 N-SQmmer street
42 Head Dairy Cows 42
TUESDAY, JAN 6tIr-McMinmille' 0re-10 m-
Farm Stock Machinery
WED, JAN. 7For Wm. Yarnell, Silverton Road,
1 :30 p. m.
See papers for further particulars. List your sales
with Woodry for results.
"You Want Just One Thing"
HB I'M , I f
m urn 11
8 Irt'ZM '
' m topnWrt 1919 Uu'tSditHawsi Mat
s8 - i
Men you want just one thing in the
Clothes you buy, if you get that, "Its
enough." You want to be sataisfied with
Have the satisfaction of knowing that the
Clothes you buy are made by people who are
not treated like slaves and consequently do
not do cheap inferior work.
Hart Shaffner & Marx Suits and Over
coats give you that satisfaction, the satis
faction of knowing and feeling that you
have the best. The cost is no more, so why
not get the best for the same money.
Prices on Suits.
Suits $30.00 to $65.00.
Overcoats $20.00 to $65.00.
. "Men," don't forget that BISHOP also
carries the largest stock of men's Work
Clothes and Shoes to be found in the city.
Our prices are also the most moderate con
sidering the value and class of the merchandise.
You do not take a chance to lose if you purchase here.
Salem Woolen Mills Store
m c.RBisnoprop; . '
EVERY FAMILY IN MARION AND POLK COUNTIES A PATRON
NAM CRT . f
A I VA-sT
TO PUT AN EXIDE BATTERY IN MY CAR. THE BATTERY WITH THE PUNCH!
YOURS FOR PEACE OF MINP
R. D. BARTON
171 South Commercial Street
Route No. 8, Box 102, Salem, Phone 71F15
With $642 Worth of
Secures the magnificent $100 Brunswick
Phonograph that was given away by '
THE PEOPLES CASH STORE
In the contest that ended yesterday.
The closest competitor wa3 Wm. Blake, of Salem
With $-400 in tickets.
Free gifts will continue to be given away
throughout 1920, to customers of the
The People's Cash Store
1 1 jj