Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, January 27, 1920, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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hinrton. Jan- !7-In n omni
. pension bill Just reported to too
. Sot representatives an unusual
ber of Owgonlans are Included,
!T. for original pensions and soma
ureases. All are based on claims
? or illness growing out of
rf,SWservice. The beneficiaries are
d i SalbUry' Salem ,2:
CJcVnmngham, 157 Winches
Tnet. Portland. 112; Spanish war
"JSTb. Mellinger. 964 Savier
Portland, mother of Walter A.
deceased Spanlsn war
W& Bales, 1171 Bothwick street
PcS regular army service $17.
imhoff. 810 Thurman street,
rrtland Spanish war, J 12.
Fort H Sheaffer. 614 Nehalem
..met Portland, Spanish war. 17.
Renshall. 251 Broadway,
ft'w Bowdoin Portland, Spanish war, $17.
"fflrtatopher L. Einkopf, I. O. O. F.
nm Portland, Indian wars, $20.
William Bell. Roseburg, Bgular ar
mY service, $17- ,
Thlraa M. Dolph, Eugene, widow of
Tunc N. Dolph, Spanish war, $12.
Katherine Retter, McMinnville,
.idow of William Retter, regular ar
my $12. and 2 additional for each
'S two minor children.
William W. Shortridge, London, In
dian wars, $30.
Oliver Hull, Waldo, Spanish war,
Nathaniel N. Robbins, Oregon City
Indian wars, $30.
Mary Silvers, Roseburg, widow of
William Silvers, Indian wars, $20.
Gasoline consumed In Oregon from
February 26, the date on which the
fuel oil .license law became operative,
until December SI, totaled 31,853.988
gallons with an additional 4,680,747
gallons of distillate on the total sales
of which the tax aggregated $341.-
according to a SUmmniir nwk.
pared by Sam A- Koier, deputy sec
retary of state.
I Bales of motor fuel oil for Decern-'
ber dwindled to considerably below
the record of any previous month, the
summary shows, this being due In
large measure to the heavy snoVs dur
ing that month which prevented the
operation of automobiles and motor
cycles. Sales for December totaled 2,
102,982 gallons of gasoline and 137,
5S3 gallons of distillate, the tax on
these sales aggregating $21,717.72.
Dallas Woman Gets Photo
Of Son's Graye In France
Dallas, Or.. Jan. 27. Mrs vm.,
Chase of this city has received a photo
graph of her son's grave in France.
Private Orley P. Chase, a former mem
ber of company I Third Oregon, was
killed at the battle of Cantigny, May
28, 1918. The photograph was sent to
Mrs. Chase by R. V. Coleman of Mult-
nomnn, wno stated in a letter accom
panying the picture, that mm Aav
era! months ago he was passing
mrougn a cemetery near the Cantigny
battlefield when he was attracted to
the grave of an American soldier be
twen the graves of two French sol
diers. On the cross above the grave
was the Inscription "Pvt. Orley P.
-nase, wauas, or." He took a snap
shot of the 'grave and sent a copy to
the dead soldier's mother as soon as
he learned her address.
Dallas. Jan. 27. Sheriff John C.
lOrr of this ritv mnri . ... i
or a bootlegger for this year about
midnight Sunday night when he
caught Peter Reddekopp. a resident
01 tnis city disposing of an Intoxicat
ing drink to a local citizen.
Reddekopp, who is known through
out the county as "Wildgoose." has
been under suspicion by the police
authorities for some time and has
been repeatedly warned. It is alleged
he has been making a drink which is
a mixture of hard cider and wine.
eaiuraay night several drunks were
noticed upon the city streets and one
was arrested and placed In the city
bastile by Marshal Chase. He stated
that he bought the drink from TtoHHA.
kopp. Another drunk was feeling his
uais ounaay ana was watched by the
police until about midnight when he
went to the Reddekopp home in the
south part of town for an additional
supply. It was then that Sheriff Orr
made his arrest. .
ReddekoDD is nlWprt tn hn
selling his wares to high school boys
and others about town, and has been
the cause of many Saturday night
He was taken hpfnro .tmiiM nf ,
Peace John R. Sibley who fined him
au. nut ror the fact that he has a
large family the officers staff thnt hp
would have received a jail sentence.
Astoria, Or., Jan. 27. The army
tug Slocum, which left Astoria last
Thursday with four concrete boats
in tow, bound for San Francisco, wire
lesseS to the local station last night
that she had lost two of the boats but
had taken the crews off. The boats
were said to be in a sinking condi
tion. The SJocum is returning to port
with the remaining two boats and
then will endeavor to recover the two
elie lost, the message said.
Captain Fritz Hirsch, .. Columbia
part pilot who took the steamer Aber
cos out yesterday for a trial trip, said
he sighted the Slocum off Cape Mears
with two concrete boats in tow and
sighted two other concrete boats
about ten miles southwest.
Members of the Central Trades and
Labor council of this city will hold
their regular meetlnir at thp. lnhnt
temple at eight o'clock Tuesday night
organization plans for new crafts,
and other matters of im
portance, will be discussed by the assembly.
Good Health for You
Dr. Carter's K.&B. Tea
Costs but Little and You Can Mate a
Whole Ltt from One Package
More people are drinking Dr. Carter's
R. & B. Tea than ever before, became
they have found out that for Irver.etomach
and bowels and to purify the blood there
Is nothing surer, safer or better. The Utile
toll just love it.
Water Permits.
The construction of a reservoir and
the appropriation of 80,000 acre feet
of water from Big Marsh creek for
the irrigation of lands near Lapine
Is contemplated in an application fil
ed with State Engineer Cupper today
Dy J. P. Newell of Portland.
Other applications for water
rights filed with the state engineer's
ornce today follow:
By Plainview Irrigation company
covering the appropriation from a
tributary of Sparks Lake for the ir
rigation of land in the Plainview Ir
rigation district, near Gist.
By Sophronia Nesbit and E. E.
Hays of Hood River for the appropri
ation of water from an unnamed
spring for the irrigation of land and
a domestic water supply.
By Carl Sandstrom of Dayville for
the appropriation of water from the
West Fork of Payton creek for the
irrigation of 75 acres near Dayville.
"Founders dav" will ha r-plhi-atoil
in the Chanel of Kimhall Kfhnnl nt
Theology Wednesday at 3 p. m. Doc
tor E. S. Hammond will give the ad
dress. This will ye a public meeting.
$100,000,000 Fund to Finance Baptist ,
Plan for Curing Unrest with Religion
Dallas, Or., Jan. 27. Polk county
will soon be the hop center of the
world asain. This county will again
have the two largest hopyards in exist
ence; For several years the yards of
E. Clements Horst company and the
WigginsRichardson company, near
Independence, had the disinction of be
ing the largest During the war, when
the hop market fell off, the vines in
both these yards were plowed up, the
acreages plant to vegetables and sugar
beets and the large dryers converted
into vegetable evaporators.
The high price that hops are now
commanding has caused a resumption
of the business of growing that crop
on these two large farms and the Horst
company will have 650 acres in bear
ing this year, with an estimated yield
of 4000 bales. At the Wiggins ranch
about 350 acres have been planted.
Other yards, smaller in size, through
out Polk county, which had abandoned
the growing of hops, are being replanted.
Ten applicants for permission to
practice optometry in Oregon took the
examination before the state board of
optometry here Monday. The exam
ination was under the charge of Dr,
Floyd B. Dayton of Portland, presi
dent, and Wm. H. Peare of La Grande
secretary of the state association.
Oregon will join with other pro
hibition states in the union In defend
ing the eighteenth amendment to the
federal constitution th nrnhihiiinn
amendment the validity of which is
io oe testes in a suit to be brought
by the state of Rhnrta TsinnA , no..
mission of the supreme court of the
United States. The movement to en
list the prohibition statin in im.
the federal government iii defense of
tne amendment wa initiated by Gov
ernor Carl E. Milliken of Maine. Gov
ernor Milliken's susrestlnn thn r,.
mer Justice Charles Evans Hughes be
retained as counsel for the states is
approved by Governor Olcott and At
torney General Brown. No expense
win anacn to the state in the suit.
Oregon is the fourteenth state to lend
its moral support in defen.A nt th.
amendment. .'
Marshall Hooner. fpdpml Kinv
aminer, accompanied by A. Schram,
state bank examiner, went to Portland
Mrs, 0. F. Lamson
On the Situation in Armenia and the Near East at
Thursday, Jan. 29, at 7:30 p. m.
EVERY person in Salem is invited to hear this:
entertaining speaker tell about the life and customs
of the people now making an effort to exist in her
native land "ARMENIA". Come and learn what
HERBERT HOOVER has been doing since the Ar
mistice was signed.
This will be an instructive lecture and FREE!
No collection or subscription to be taken.
Don't Suffei
Sample Package of the Fmnous
Pyramid Pile Treatment Kow
Ottered Free to I'rove What
It Will Do for Vou.
Pyramid Pile Treatment gives
Quick relief from itvhlug, bleeding
or protruding piles, hemorrhoids and
a.HK. .. 1 J ' ::S ,-,vS
Pyramid Is Certnlnly Fine and Works
Such Wooden Ho Quickly.
such rectal troubles, In the prlvac
of your home.' (10 cents a box nt ail
druggists. Take no substitute. A
single box often relieves. Free Rum
ple for Trial mailed in plain wrap,
per, if you send coupon below.
676 I'f ramld mug., Marshall, Mica,
JLflni,.'-c"l " FlW ,8011,1 of
pyramid ruo Treatment, in plain wrapper.
Name .,. , . ;
Street.. I....'.';
rv . M fjtiyl J' " L?a I S XV-v -iii i 'Jf
fr3 - -,f m
' 1
10,666 Local Churches UsJM
m Pledging Members to
New World Movement of
Northern Baptists.
The Baptists of 35 states and the
District of Columbia will have defi
nitely embarked by February 1 on
what leaders in th? denomination
say "the grtest task in its his
tory and one of the most visror-
ms unified advances any Christian 1
iiri.s ever made- ne ww
World fnvmnt C
wptists, defined as "the lining up gi
Americanization of Foreign
born, Expansion of Mis
sions and Great Educational
Effort Outlined by Leader,
by this. apportionment. Continued,
work for the American Indian is
An investment - of practically
$10,000,000 for new equipment in
the foreign mission fields in addi
tion to normal operating expenses
is included in the new program of
the denomination. The last North
ern Baptist Convention adopted a
report calling for the sending out
of 128 new missionary families and
176 single women missionaries, and
the erection of loo missionary resi-
ap-cressive anoli
"tion of Christianity to the prob'
iwns of the world," is swinging un.
far way.
Several thousand of the 10,666 fashioned requisites of prayer and dences, 241 missionary schools, 76
churches involved, ranging in loca- faith. ' dormitories, 75 church buildings, S
on from Arizona to Maine and "We are going forward on the industrial schools and 19 hospitals.
om Washington, D. C, to Wash- theory that the denomination or "It is always necessary to re
"JSton State, have already pledged the church or the man who hangs member," Dr. Aitchison said, "that
"err members personally to the back-now is what President Roose- neither money nor buildings nor,
movement. December 7 to 14 velt would have called a "pussy- additional workers serve to express
generally observed under the footer.' Where Christianity dom- the terms of the New World Move
W t if Christian Enlistment inates, there cannot be lust and mcnt. It is not a campaign. It is
Intt j i a" Janu&ry has been al- greed and hate. Certainly there the advance of an ideal. The rais
,d fr those communities where cannot be Bolshevism." ng of the money and the spending
wi campaigns, or other plans The scope of the Americanization of the money are incidental to the
? canvasses inconvenient rtnr. clans of the Baotists is Iartre. supreme task of offering Christian-
? the week oriirinallv set Children in the S.mday Schools ity like a healing bandage to the
n enare work among American will be urged to treat the children wounds of the world."
"Mis and foreian-born work, of the foreien-born as friends. One domestic trend of the move.
wort r epansic" of missionary Baptist women will be asked to ment, leaders say, will be a steady
. .',n,e;n fields, the COntinu- cultivate friendship as individuals hammering on the problem of in-
ice Of active rlii.:nM.l .:j .L. ...Ui. I. ...... mnm.n 'Mic- ffAacincr tvtiniatpre' ealarie Th
listitraCe' ttle f,lrthnce of Bap- ions will be established in min- average salary of the 8,823 ordained
ik. ' er'ts in South America and ine. manufacturing and logging Baptist ministers in the United
Vision nf n .i a:. t.- r,rnnnr. Ca.a t! B7 . Aa m tKt Mir
ionm? fnj r . " . . . . ... ii r-i.. Li fc inn' --
ioruri ministers and mis- tion ot tne population is snian. wniy cigm uui oi cvaj iw n-
aimi i 4re amone the concrete Speaking of "future citizens." the ceive as much as $1,500 a year.
m Ran?'0"4 by the ,ast North- report of the Field Survey Com- Many amusing and appealing !et-
k-4 T. , St Convention. Plans are mittee says: ters have been received since it be-
vt vea?, ?'0,000in the next "We cannot honestly preach to came known that a determined edu-
lor a" w,.,nin the denomination them and teach them national ideals cational campaign to remedy this
"The t, al,ie(1 Purposes. " if we are silent while they, because condition is under way. One letter,
J v .5" "!h is facing up," Dr. they are strangers, are being ex- from Peru, Indiana, says:
General p S?IU dirlr . of the ploited. It is our Christian duty to "In my opinion the greatest fin- "
Norther t of Promotion of the assist in the bettering of factory ancier of the tunes is not Frank :
i, . Baptist Conventinn ri;tm. tanA.rrf nf emolov- Vanderlin or J. Pierpont Morgan.
the ralngTp statemen'' "to ment for women in industry, living The wife of the average minister
all ot tne great nnanciers oi
country beaten to a standstill.
in rait. . "icin;ii' to mem ior women in inuusuj, nin . -o- ,
T!e Ban U, if its history, conditions of foreigners and social, has all of the great financier of
Wierini , :,,jr.;ne ft the North, educational, civic and religious op- tne country saira o !"""
W .v 8 !na9aivpr-ai riiricf;,-!.J .1,- fnr.;n.Wn " If the ame decree of efficient man-
for Of the money to be raised, i,- agemeni as
nd- 000,000 will be devoted to the ex- ministerial household could be ap-
pliea to our uluuairiai 'uu jwiu-i
institutions we- could successfully
iLPOMib.1. s.0,utic"-
are ioinin ,.,
l" effort f ?rotestant bodies pansion and improvement of Bap- plied
f Gott.' , 5read the Kingdom tist educational institutions. In- instit
conL? methods of eluding 16 schools for negroes, 88 compel; in th. markets of
coatIcd wIth the EOodt c 4. academies and c0Ueges will benefit world and come off victors.
f Are offered at our I
This is the .last week 4
and your last opportun
ity to purchase shoes of ?
highest quality at
Shoe i
t 125 N. Commercial
" ' MIMMM M un M
Clearance Sale of
twor tarn
This Week Only
t We are reducing stock to make room for
lamps now on order, and every lamp now in
stock is marked much below our usual low,
figures. ,v
' Mifemtot
-t-i mmmttMjmmK-STf
$49.00 lamp and shade $33.50
;: $50.00 lamp and shade $43.00
:: $40.00 lamp and shade $32.00
: $46.00 lamp and shade .! .....$37.50 ,
: $36.00 lamp and shade $31.50
$34.00 lamp and shade $29.50
$38.00 lamp and shade $29.50 f
$38.50 lamp and shade $22.50 J
$35.00 lamp and shade $29.50 t
$30.00 lamp and shade :i...............$27.00 f
Every lamp in this sale is a beauty and well executed in Adam brown mahogany
t with a suitable shade of pleasing color. Buy this week. Next week will be too late t
t to make a money saving. . t
340 Court Street
Salem, Oregon.
Clearance Sale
At prices to suit your purse
$300 to $500
Having received 92 new Fords during the past 6 weeks owing to receiving
extra allotmentswe are overstocked on used cars and we must move them
to make room for our regular business. A greater portion of these cars
have been overhauled and repainted and are in perfect running order.
Remember last season's conditions on used Fords. They were not to be
had at any price and the same condition will prevail this season. If you are
in the market for a car.
Now Is the Time to Buy
aZfey 'Motor