Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, January 05, 1920, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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    THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JANUARY 5, 192a - PAGE FIVE.
I! All l I
Aiiyrouna i
own
.
CURRENT EVENTS
Jan. CherriSn banquet
at armory.
Jan. 7. Piano Recital, El
ma. Weller studio. 95 North
Liberty street, 8:15 p. m..
Jan. 9. "The House Next
Door" in high school auditor
ium. Jan. 12. Business mens
luncheon at Commercial club;
noon.
Jan. 12. Special session ot
legislature opens at state house.
Jan. 13- Apollo Club Con
cert at armory.
Jan. 14- Regular Monthly
Open Forum meeting Com
mercial Club, 8 p. m.-
Jan. 19- Sunday school
training course at library.
Jan. 19-25 Sixth Annual
Marion County Corn Show,
Valle Motor Co., tractor de
partment, State and Front
streets.
Dance Moose hall Wednesday night
Change ot date Elks dance. Owing
to the Cherrian dinner dance on
Tuesday evening Jan. (, the Elks
dance- will be held on Monday night
Jan. 5th. 4.
A slight accident occurred Saturday
afternoon when an automobile belong
Ing to Thomas McGilchrist, route 4,
and one tialnncfncr fn n itr -i .. .
. ..a...B .v u . m, vauir
bdll. route 9. collided at St a to h
liberty streets. No one was hurt.
Love the jeweler, Salem.
Glaring headlierht
Thomas Holman of Eola as the cause
or an automobile accident Saturday
evening, when hia manhina -niii,iii
with one drives by Emmett A. Dick
son or route 2, about 300 yards west
of the Marion-Polk county bridge. A
front wheel of each machine w;ih h a li
ly smashed, but none of the occupants
ot the automobiles was injured.
Kola Neis, of Portland, was visiting
his numerous friends in Salem Monday.
A navy recruiting station will be
established in Salem as soon as a suit
able office has been found. Chief Ma
chinist's Mate J. C. Adams and Chief
Boastwain's Mate E. G. Gates are in
Salem for this purpose. As soon as
the station is established Mr. Adams
will return to Portland and Mr. Gates
will be in charge.
1920 Calendars for practical use.
Homer H. Smith, McCornack bldg.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Kohler, of oPrt
laiid, were the guests of friends in
Salem Monday.
Uuy your tickets today for the
Cherinovsky Trio entertainment. (Ad)
4
Carl Gregg Doney, president of Wil
lamette university, will leave early
this week to attend the meeting of the
American association of colleges and
the association of Methodist colleges
being held in Chicago from January
6 to January 9. Mr. Doney will ad
dress the meeting on "Evangelism
and the academic atmosphere."
C. H. Gram, state, labor commission
er, is attending a conference ot the
Oregon Safety council in Portland to-da.
Mrs. Ralph White announces the
opening of a class for beginners in
ball room dancing Thursday night at
8:15, at Cotillion hall. 7
Mr. and Mrs. Dun Fields) and daufeh -ter,
motored from Portland Sunday
and spent the day in Salem wnn
friends.
I Willamette university will open
.Tuesday after a three week holiday.
I Quite a number of students returned
, Sunday and the rest are expected
(Monday and Tuesday. Although han
dicapped by the loss of Waller hall,
I the university will conduct all classes
about as before. The chemistry de
partment has been moved to Science
hall, the music department moving to
the First Methodist church.- Chapel
will be held on Tuesdays and Fridays
in the church.
Dance Moose hall Wednesday night
. 4
Do you want to hear the musicians
that were called back 8 and 10 times
for a single number, on the Artist
course in Portland and Seattle? Then
you will hear the Chernlovsky, on
Wednesday evening. (Adv) 4
Miss Amanda Mathews of
was a Salem visitor Saturday.
Shaw,'
C. N. Needham about Baby Chicks
558 State St. Phone 400. 9
Mrs. Mary L. Fulkerson and A. N.
Arnold, supervisors of rural schools
for Marion county, went to Corral
lis Monday to attend the mid-winter
farmers' conference being held at
Oregon Agricultural College.
Judge Percy Kelly of Albany, .8 in
Salem attending to legal affair. While
here he is a guest at hotel Marion.
A. M. Lara of Portland, waf a busi
ness visitor in Salem Monday.
tending a hearing relative to an in
commission are in Portland today at-
Supplementary answer was filed
Monday by Laura Glandon In prose
cution of her divorce proceeding
against John M. Glandon. In his re
ply Glandon stated that his wife
would willingly return to him if her
parents would discontinue interfer
ences with Glandon's marital life. In
her rebuttal filed Monday. Mrs. Glan
don re-asserts that she has absolute
ly no affection for him an ylonger
and that he had forfeited any right
for respect because of his alleged
brutal acts.
All members of the public service
crease in the freight and passenger
rates on the Sumpter Valley ral road
In Baker county.
k : 1
Dance Moose hall Wednesday night
4
Judge Bingham issued a decree of
divorce Saturday to Frank Basl from
iWalburga Basl. The couple were mar
ried at Bodenwer, Germany In 1885
and have nine children living, three
of whom have not attained their ma
jority and are given into the care and
custody of their father. Basl claimel
that his wife deserted him in 1918.
lr. and Mrs. C. S. Stone, left Sat
urday night for Long Beach, Califor
nia, where they plan to spend the ie
mainder of the winter.
Rlgdon company, leading funeral
directors. Superior service. Moderate
prices.
Glen Purvine, son of Mr. and Mrs.
F. lj. Purvine, 1009 5th street, left
for Corvallis Monday morning,-where
he will enter the Oregon Agricultural
college as a student for the remainder
of the school year.
The Bible class of Mrs. Charles A.
Parks, which has been meeting every
Tuesday in the Y. W. C. A. rooms
on North Liberty street, will not meet
until further notice.
Spltxenberg. King and Jonathan
!ples He to $1.50 per box, delivered.
Ward K Richardson. Phone 494. 8
Chadwick chapter. No. JT, Order
of the Eastern Star wilt hold its reg
ular meeting- Tuesday evening, Jan
uary t at 8 o'clock. The eveninss pro
gram Includes initiation of new mem
bers and installation of officers.
H. K Jones and A. J. Mathis of the
Aurora district were visitors at the
courthouse Saturday, having been
summoned before the grand jury as
witnesses in one of the minor cases.
John Wyatt, 22, Silverton mechanic,
against who an indictment was return -ed
recently by the grand jury, was
arraigned before Circuit Court Judge
Percy R. Kelly Monday and entered
a plea of not guilty. His hearing has
been set for Monday, January 12, at
1 p. m. Elvis Pulley, indicted on e
larceny charge was arraigned and wiil
enter his plea at 3 p. m. Monday.
"MADE IX 'OREGOV WEKK"
The Associated Industries associa
tion of Oregon are asking the mer
chants of Salem to put on a "Made in
Oregon Week," the later part of Jan
uary In which the several store dis
plays will be made of Oregon manu
factured products and special effort
will be made to show and familiarize
the people of Marion and Polk coun
ties with products of our state. The
Woolen Mill store is going to take an
active part in this "Made in Oregon
Week" campaign and has already
made arrangements with a number of
manufacturers for displays and It is
plan of the management to put on a
display that will be worth seeing and
the entire public is cordially invited
to view the exhibit Capable salesmen
will be provided to explain the dif
ferent lines, and as this is purely an
exhibit affair no one will be impor
tuned to buy. A list of the Oregon
made lines that we expect to repre
sent will be given the public as soon
as final details can be arranged. C.
P. Bishop. 6
Circuit Court.
Jack Fletcher vs. A. F. large, et
al. Amended answer.
S. H. Ueltzel as administrator of the
estate of Matthias Goodie deceased vs
M. L. Eakew. Military affidavit.
Frank Basl vs. Walburga Basl. Or
der of Default.
Frank Basl vs. Walburga Bas.
Findings of Fact and Conclusion of
Law.
S. H. Heltxe as administrator of the
estate of Matthias Goodie, deceased,
vs. M. L. Eskew. Cost Bill.
Frank Basl vs Walburga Basl. De
cree. Frank Basl vs Walburga Basl. Stip
ulation. . S. H. Heltzel vs administrator of
the estate of Matthias Goodie, deceas
ed. Default and decree.
Laura M. Glandon vs. John M.
Glandon, Reply.
E. Jacobs vs. Charles Stowell. Exe
cution. Frank Basl vs Walburga Baal. Mil
itary affidavit.
In the matter of the application of
Sadie Millet and Harry D. Ryan for
a writ of Habeas Corpus for the cus
tody of Constance Cheshire. Memor-
andum.
In the matter of the application of
Sadie Millet and Harry R. Ryan for
a writ of Habeas Corpus for the cus
tody of Constance Cheshire. Findings
of Fact, Conclusion of Law, Decree.
Probate Court.
Sarah A. Findley, estate. Affidavit
of publication of notice to creditors.
Sarah A. Findley estate. Final v
count.
James A. Findley estate. Final ac
count. Sarah A. Findley estate. AffHivl: of
publication of notice of final settle
ment. James A. Findley, estate. Affidavit
of publication of notice of final set
tlement. James A. Findley, estate. Affidavit
of publication of notice to creditors.
Marriage Licenses.
Oscar Olson, 22, a clerk, 1215 North
Commercial street to Marie Sargent
19, a student, Salem.
William A. Sampson, 38, merchant
of Salem to Bertha Smith, 1 of Salem.
The body of William Bencke. 40,
who died at the stJ" hospital last Fri
day, was shipped to Tillamook, his
home. Saturday night by the Webb &
Clough company.
?68B86r3SBSB8BSB8B9B86SB Meet Me at Meyers m$&mm$m
After two weeks ot vacation with
relatives in Salem, the Misses Helen
Treat. Grace Alien, Mary Putnam and
Luc lie St. Piere left yesterday to re
sume their teaching in the Drain pub
lic schools. Miss Violet Rotaien. the
sixth grade teacher, was detained on
account of illness. All are former Wil
lamette students.
.V"'-'.'.'
Miss Susie Jane Bonner of Monroe,
Or., was the vacation guest ot Salem
friends. She left Sunday o take up
her duties in the Bell Fontain high
school.
Gladys Harriet Hampton, three
weeks old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis W. Hampton, residing six miles
south of Salem succumbed early Mon
day morning to an attack ot bron
chial pneumonia. The body is at the
parlors of the Webb & Clough com
pany. Burial will be in the Rosedals
cemetery.
The body of Harry Thomsen, 68,
who, after eight days in a local hos
pital where . he had come from Port
land for treatment, died Saturday
night, was sent to Portland Sunday
by the Webb & Clough company.
The departure of Tom Madson, 13,
student at the Chemawa Indian school
from that institution Saturday night
was reported to police here, who are
aiding in the search for the lad.
The robbery of a gun store at Eu
gene, and the theft, among other
tilings, of three rovolvers, was report
ed to police here Sunday night by
Sheriff Fred Stickles. Sheriff Stickles
asked police here to hold any man
they might arrest who carries a re
volver of the description of those stolen.
Lumbermen of Klamath county re
port that more than $5,000,000 worcii
'of merchantable timber has been rubi
ed in that section by the western pine
beetle since they first made their ap
pearance three years ago.
DAILY STATISTICS
Born
PATTON To Mr. and Mrs. E. V.
Patton, 1283 Market street, a boy,
9V4 pounds, Friday, January 3.
To be named William Jackson.
Died
HAMPTON Gladys Harriet Hamp
ton, 3 weeks old, died at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis
W. Hampton, six miles south of Sa
lem, Monday.
Burial at Rosedale cemetery under
direction of the Webb & Clough com-rany.
THOMSEN Harry Thomsen. 68,
from Portland, died at a local hos
pital Saturday.
Body sent to Portland by AVebb A
Clough company.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
THE BISHOPS IH'Y ANOTHER
WOOLEN MILL
Telegraphic dispatches from Cali
fornia announce that the Woolen
mills of Eureka, California, had been
taken over by C. M. Eishop of Pen
dleton and R. C. Bishop of Salem, Or.
As soon as possession is given the
mill will be put In operation In the
manufacture of Oregon textiles, more
especially known as Bishop's Fabrics.
These young men are also the owners
of the woolen mills at Pendleton and
at Wasnougal, Wash., and the Co
lumbia Knitting Co. of Vancouver,
Wash., and through Roy T. Bishop
they are allied with the Oregon
Worsted Co. of Portland, in the man
ufacture of worsted knitting yarns. 5
Our fj.etht'.ea are of
the highest charac
ter. We are equip
ped to satisfy the
most exacting cli
ent The courteous
conduct of our staff
matches the up to
dateness of our
equipment
I 1 DA
11 tL. mnm
LIBERTY BONDS
New York, Jan. 5. Prices of liberty
bonds at 2:55 p. ra. today were: 3c's,
9.9; first 4's, 98.20; second 4 s, 92.30:
irst 4'4's, 93.64; second 414 's. 92.74;
hird 4U', 94.78; fourth 4?4's, 92.90;
ictory 3 3-4's, 99.18; victory 4 3-4's.
9.14.
BUY REMNANTS
AT THE
Remnant Store
54 North Commercial
W.W.MOORE
House Furnisher
HOME OF THE VICTROLA
You get more for your
Money at Moore's.
r
STREET
8
Dr. CB. O'Neill
OPTOMETRIST-OPTICIAN
LaddfeBush Dank Puildinrf
EtrfCto 6 tale aqd .
? . Aor""
IBCBC vtv
So!enOi
The big night at the Grand opera lo the recent
house. Wed. Ja. 7. (adv) 'jour husband an
While driving Into Salem Saturday
"jsnt, R l. Gray, banker of Turner,
broke the springs of his automobile
hen he encountered the crossing of
the Turner road and the Southern Pa-
fic tracks near the state penitentiary I
This is said by motorists to be a par- '
twularty rough crossing, as the coun- I
'T Paving stops abruptly a few feet
"om the intersection, on both sides of
the track According to Mr. Gray, he!
driving at a rate of IS miles an
boar. I
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the friends for
the kindness they extended to us dur-
illness and death of
d father Mrs. J. C
Oittlns and family. 4
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAT
CHARLES RAY
IN
-RED HOT. DOLLARS"
MRS. Joe MARTIN
COMEDY
WE WILL PURCHASE TOCR
Used Furniture
Raagna, Hesters, Cook Kotos.
Beds. Mattresses, Bprlnja, Bureaus
Commodes, few 1 n f Machines.
Dishes. In fact any article which
you wish to sell.
Call Us Up
Phone 1177
WHY?
We Pay Best Possible Price
Moral: It puts t f to roar pares.
Locas!'& Needfcani
Tort" and Liberty 8tt.
PHOJTB 1177
JOLIINAL WANT AI8 PAT
A chapter a day
may not keep the doctor away-
but you will keep the children
happy and longing for
Sleepy Time Tale
timewhich is seven o'clock
in every well regulated home.
Start tonight, at 7 o'clock
with today's chapter on page 4
The Tale of Cuffy Bear
Still On In Full Blast
As stock is being arranged for Inventory all "ODD LOTS" found in every
department are thrown on the Counters with YELLOW SALE CARDS
marked at Special. LOOK for the Yellow Price Cards, they are Money
Savers.
Quality
First
YOTT CAN ALWAYS DO BETTER AT
Jl v iiooomcooDs Crl
Who Always Does Belter By You
Quality
First
.1 ,
To try to control railroad
rates by arbitrarily limiting
profits U to put the nMiMRer
who mskes Ml profits by effi
ciency and economy on the
sine level as the one who
trlei to accomplUh the Hums
result throiiub. extortionate)
charges,
Uadlty Railroad SwhWims
CVmmunoM RtfOti to tim
I'ruidtailOU.
THE old-time pnck-bercr could carry a hun
dred pounds ten miles a day.
The railroad is the modern pack-bcarer. For
every employee it carries 2,000 times as ninth.
Back of each railroad worker there is a $10,000
investment in tracks und trains and terminals, with
steam and electricity harnessed like a great beast
of burden.
Without this mighty transportation machine
the railroad worker could do no more than the old-,
time packer. But with it he is enabled to earn the
highest railroad wages paid in the world, while the
country gains the lowest-cost transportation in thrt
world.
The modern railroad does as much work for half
a cent as the pack-bearer could do for a full day'g
py-
The investment of capital in transportation and ',
other industries increases production, spreads pros
perity and advances civilization.
To enlarge our railroads so that they may keep
pace with the Nation's increasing production, to
improve them so that freight may be hauled with
Jtss and less human efforta conttant stream of
new capital needs to be attracted.
Under wise public regulation the growth of
railroads will be stimulated, the country will be
adequately and economically served, labor will re
ceive its full slime f the fruits of good manage
ment, and investors will be fairly rewarded.
cTto advertisements puhliAlied bijik
TV rf'ir0 tofarmaluu eumemtnf tlf mlfO'uf ttflillDi mlt6- ,
lam hlrrnturt r,i to Tim jw mii of N'lttunv Ettcntwt.
HI HrtMiimif. timv lVi
-- ft .
DRAPERIES
MADE TO OiiDKJi TO TIT
Yor RvvixDOwa.
C.S. HAMILTON
HO Court Sreet
1Itl TIIUK WITH TWO TO.V
TT 1!M!:T. lU'.VH I.IK K A
TOP
OSCAR B. GINGRICH
MOTOR & TIRE CO.
7 (Virl F ( !
L.M.HUM
CVS Of
Yick So T022
CVbem Maieln and Tes Co.
Um a (dittos which will tar a
knowro dinsse.
0 n Heodsr '" 10 A. V.
natli 8 V. U.
153 Boots High IU.
Baletn, Oregon. I'hone Ml
t
HIDES
and SACKS
WANTED
Ai Junk of All Kinds
Bert Prices Guaranteed
CALL 338
CAPITAL JUNK CO.
The ftVjaars Deal Hooso
271 Ctomskeu Bt. thuaa 338