Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 11, 1920)
TBS CAPITAL JOURNAL
CLU3 IS HIED
Oil SfflES OF TRY
Saturday. March 13, is the date of
the first pre-season clash In which the
Salem Senators will take part Jimmy
Richardson, manager ot , the Oregon
Aggie has arranged for an Aggie
Senator game at Corvallis at that
This will be the last of the practice
games played by the O. A. C. baseball
team, preparatory to their tour of Cali
fornia, where they will meet inter-collegiate
organizations of that state.
The game next Saturday will be the
fi.rst apeparance of the Senators and
will also be the first time that they
have worked together.
Manager Bishop announces that the
three "C" Cox, Cole and Craig hurl
era for Salem, will be tried out during
the game. Weather permitting and If
the boys are not too raw from the At,
pie bout, the Senators will play the
state penitentiary team, Sunday after
noon. Recent donations received by Bishop
for the erection of the new athletic
fild are: D. J. Fry, 20; J. C. Penny.
110; Argo Hotel restaurant, $10; T. E.
Fullerton. 15; N. S. Smith, $5; Frank
Durbln, f 15; Champion's restaurant.
5; J. F. Tyler, J 2; C. N. Needham, 2;
Charles Livesley, $1; Dr. Chalmers
George, 5; Willard Service Station,
$5; J. H. Sharp, $1; Standard Oil per
sonnel, $13; state house personnel,
$99; Charles K. Spaulding, $10.
Fight For Less
S6200 IS SECURED
f ROM AURORA BANK
1 ' &
I - , TOM
The Race That
It was not marriage or
money or social position
that brought the hearts of
Lord and Lady Algy to
gether, it was a race of
"horses, and one of the most
thrilling races you have
ever seen or heard of.
Lord and Lady
By R.C. Carton
It is one of those photo
plays that you have the
good fortune to see once in
a while. You will like it
we'll guarantee that!
Sheriff W. I. Needhara has received
. . uu worn ot lurmer action taken by
LaiVS IS Rapped the Auror State bank in line with
. the alleged confession of lfr Kmmo
"Let US hone tb naranli will ). v, - , ...
- ' . . n.1111.1, vtua apprenenaea
as wildly excited in the welfare of Wednesday by operatives of the Burns
their children as some appear to be Detectlve s-ency. Mrs. Winlfree is re-
interested th. wel, being of their Zo LTXu
dogs. Mrs. LaMoine It. Clark, prln- an emolov. there
cipal of Lincoln school, took a sharp According to the woman's story,
rap at the canine situation In Salem "he ha1 been dlvorced from her hua-
durlng the course of an address be- ban1-,ohn Winlfree. about nine
for. ,h T inoM . . u"ret e months ago. On March 1. she visited
L'ncln parent-teacher asso- a friend. Miss Ida Jones of Aurora,
? m y,nC?.'" 8cho1' Tuw- ho is assistant cashier in the bant
f J V C.,arH.had beon P"k and when a shortage of help occur-
iondUlon I'Htl t Vej: red WM BlV8n P8Uion the- Ac-
B L'i,COun 8Ch01- cordin 10 the Burn Kcy. "he took
While Salem undouhte.iiv k- .-a 1 7
. . . . ,- wurw oi currency irom the
er cities in various civic projects, bank on March 5. and went Prf.
ibto ST; T,,tbttt," V reeret- Iand wher 8he llned her husband
to io aeV?.f,n?.dperhap8nd the two children,-of whom he
Jn other schools of the city, classes had custody,
were thrown together in such a man- The report states further that Mrs.
,nterfere wlth con Winlfree admits giving her husband
?,! ?1 a' A i PrfSCnt tlme' rec- the money nd hat thy made par-
ltatlons and study periods for differ- tial payment on a farm and purchas-
ent classes tend to decrease the per- ed clothing with a large portion of
V!uBl , ;r0?r eM ,n comPari" the sum. She states that her former
with the desired normal assignment husband was told of the source of the
Mr!?"?, v fmf w money and thttt ha Promised to re-
: Mrs. Clark expressed her appreci- marry her .
ation or the cooperative attitude man Mrs. Winlfree was arrested when
I rfiflr Art hnHAm M II .
tendance at the school and stated nose of tettine her trunk. Tt ha hn
, . r"rK- reported that Mrs. Wnifree had
xn,-x v. wook or tne Salem Y. promised to marry Eugene U Jones,
w. c. A. gave a description of the a brother of Miss Jones, during her
ideals and organization work of the stay in Aurora. Previous to taking the
girls reserves, an organization of in- money she is said to have ascertained
ernational scope working for the in- the whereabouts of the large curren-
erest and development of girls on Cy by expressing & desire to "see"
lines similar to boy scout fumlamen- bills of large denomination,
tals. The talk was very interesting The Burns operatives and the
in that an unusually mpriinrlnna nn. .. L .
.... .wiivjr auiii.Miiicn report no irace or
dertaklng was outlined, Wlnifree. Mrs. Winlfree Is 23 v,
The meeting was the largest In the-id. she was married to Winifre
history of the association, nearly a when she was only 13, the ceremony
hundred representative oarnnta nmi i m . .
, . . , . "IRIIIB piiC 111 1CABN. IWQ UUUgn-
leacners tielng present. f0rs were born nf this imrni
New Officers for thft nroaont vont tun.-
, i n i . b khv ixllic tsiriH ut'jng i ana a
Mrs. S. J. Custer
Dies At Age 76
Mrs. Sarah Jane Custer, "S, died i
the home of her piece, Mrs. II. A.
Richmond, 1430 North Fourth street.
Wednesday. Her husband died in Sa
lem five years ago. The funeral will
be held Friday at 2 p. m. at the
Friends church at Highland, Kev. Lee
in charge. Burial will be in the Odd
Fellows cemetery under the direction
of the Terwilliger Funeral Home com
Mrs. Custer is survived by one son,
James, California, two sisters, Mrs.
Eliza Hoxsie, Salem; Mrs. E. Church
ill, Montana; two nieces, Mrs. H. A.
Richmond, Salem; Mrs. E. B. Cam,
Idaho; two nephews, Charles and Ern
est Naftzger, Gervais, and several
tees appointed. A varied program of
songs and readings was presented.
followed by a demonstration nf Imv
scout tactics by pupils of the school.
uerore the meeting adjourned, re
freshments wore served anil n pn.
Joyable social time was had by all.
A church In . Hawaii in built nt
blocks of coral hewn from the
years. No. word has been received by
District Attorney Max Gclhar as to
whether the Aurora bank will prosecute.
Sioux Falls, S. D., Mar. 11. Ray
mond Robins will spend ten days
speaking throughout South Dakota in
the interest of the candidacy for nom
ination for President of Senator Hh-nm
Jornson of California, it wa annnnnn-
d by Johnson headquarter?. .
Keizer School P.-T.
The Keizer school hn hnA a num
ber of very Interesting meetings of the
parcni-ieacners association tnis win
ter. The following program will be
given Friday evening March IS?
bong exercise by intermediate pupils
iieciiauon "House Hunting. Tru-
"Good Literature in the Home."
Mrs. G. N. Thompson.
hong exercise by primary pupils.
"How Time Snent at O. A. C. Has
Benefited Me," W. H. Weeks.
Recitation, "Your Mission." Laura
"How the School and Home May
Help Each Other," R. P. Grady.
Piano solo. Kathrvn Ornilv.
"The Best Way to Improve Our
henool Grounds," Chas. Weathers.
. "My Parents' Influence on My
School Life," Arthur Cummings.
Piano solo, Mrs. Ruth Bair.
Song, Joseph Maiding.
Duet, Kenneth Schultz and Jose
Recitation, "The Statue," Leila
"Scarf Dance and Flatterer by
Chaminade," Ruth Rulifson.
The program will bo followed by an
Epworth League pie social.
MINK FIRE DESTRUCTIVE
Cripple Creek, Colo., Mar. 11. Fire
'oday destroyed the shaft hnnse. the
ore house and comm-essor rnnin nt th
Isabella Mines company on Bluhill,
near here. The loss Is estimntert nt
$100,000. Frank Gunn, superintend
ent, and his wife fought the fire alone
for an hour.
LEAGUE COUNCIL TO
BE HELD SATUR
Paris. March 11. The council of
the Hague of nations, it was decided
today, will meet for the third time In
this city Saturday. Those present
will be Leon Bourgeois, representing
France; Arthur J. Balfour, for Great
Britain; Tomasso Tittoni for Iealy;
Baron Matsui for Japan; Count Quin-
ones De Leon for Spain; Dr. Gastoa
Da Cunha for Brazil; Paul Hymans
for Belgium, and Athos Romanos for
Greece. M. Romanos replaces Elip
therios Venizelos, the Greek premier.
The principal business will be the
recent communication of . the allies
asking that the council of the league
of nations consider the apponitment
of a commission with the view of ob
taining impartial and authorized in
formation concerning the present sit
uation in Russia.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAT
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAT
YOU CAN ALWAYS GET
For MEN and BOYS at
Men's union suits (Balbriggan... $1.49, $1.69
Men's union suits (Mesh) 98c, $1.49
Men's union suits (Athletic 98c, $1.29
Men's two-piece underwear 59c, 69c, 79c
Boys' union suits 49c to 98c
Men's khaki pants $1.79 to $3.98
Youth's long khaki pants $3.49
Boys' corduroy pants $1.98 and $2.49
Khaki and blue denim, all-over work
suits $3.49 to $4.50
WORK SHIRTS 98c TO $1.98
The most reasonable prices
J. C. Penney
Just note the items mention
ed below, which will give you
an idea of the great savings
we will make you, due to buy
ing in such large quantities
for our 297. stores, buying for
cash, selling for cash, not de
Senate To Probe
Conduct Of Grain
Washington, Mar. 11. An investi
gation of the United' States grain cor
poration was ordered today by the
Senator Reed's resolution proposing
the inquiry as the result of the recent
report of the federal grand jury at
Spokane, Wash., was adopted after
The investigation will be made by
the senate manufacturers committee.
The committee of which Senator La
Follette, republican, Wisconsin, is
chairman, will inquire Into the report
ed wheat pool as well as the "deal
ings, operations, speculations and ma
nipulations if any there has been" of
the corporation or its officials.
Daring the debate Senator Ashurt.
democrat, Arizona, charged that the
resolution was directly primarily nt
Herbert Hoover and that it was a nart
of a policy that is being pursued to
throw mud upon men who rendered
valuable services during the war."
A letter from Max H. Houser, the
corporation official named in the
grand Jury report, was presented bv
Senator Chamberlain, democrat, Ore
gon. It urged a complete investigation
of the charges.
Vast portions of the great Sahara
desert have never been explored up
to the present time.
AGAINST FOCH KOT
FRANCE. IS CLA!!!
Paris, Mar. 11. President Wilson's
charges against France made in the
letter he sent early this week to Gil
bert M. Hitchcock, democratic leader
in the United States senate, are said
by "Pertinax" political editor of the
Echo De Paris to be "aimed at France
by name, but at Marshal Foch by Im
plication." "The so-called imperialism of
France," says the writer. In discussing
Mr. Wilson's letter, "consists in the
conviction, fortified by all the lessons
of history, that, to guarantee herself
against attacks from central Europe
she must hold the Rhine bridgeheads"
"Pertinax say President Wilson
went to the session of the supreme
council May 29, 1919, much perturbed
and read to Premiers Clemenceau and
B. Noyes, American member of the
Lloyd-George a letter from Pierrepont
Rhineland commission who declared
the agreement reached on May 11 for
the administration of the Rhineland
was "more brutal than its authors
themselves would desire as it provides
for intolerable oppression of 8,000,-
000 inhabitants of the region during
many years." i
Mr. Noyes proposed a plan of.
occupation involving a minimum of
military domination, it is said.
"This plan," the article asserts,
"was nothing more or less than the
convention providing for occupation
of the Rhineland signed with Ger
many at Versailles June 28, 1919, be
cause President Wilson was able at
the meeting of May 29 to impose the
views of Mr. Noyes on the supreme
council, and a new commission con
sisting of Marshal Foch, General
Tasker H. Bliss, American peace
delegate and Field Marshal Sir Henry
Hughes Wilson, chief of the -imperial
staff of the British army, received
xim-i oracrs to prepare a new
scheme of occupation . based on
'-v Tort vTTtT
C A. Esrwv'a i...,.
day. March 16th,
Postponed until fm
notice on account of Z
illness of Mr. EnW I?,
I. V. W. TO BE TRIED AGAIX
Yakima, "Wash., Mar. 11. Prosecut
ing Attorney O. R. Schumann an
nounced this morning that he would
trp the five I. W. W. held here under
the criminal syndicalism act at the
next term of court. The jury last night
failed to agree after one trial and was
discharged. Two other members of
the order who were arrested with the
prisoners will be released as they have
denounced the order and will elve
bond for their good behavior.
Saturday, March 13th
Furniture, including; quar
ter oak davenport, quarter
oak book case, 1 good range
1 3-burner Perfection Oil
stove with oven, beds,
springs, matresses, ranges,
heaters, home canned fruit,
tools, harness, lawn mow
seeder and cultivator, fruit
ers, garden hoes, garden
jars and many other artic-
Be on time 1:30 p.m. sharp
PRIVATE SALES DAILY
I will buy anything you
nave for sale or will sell'for
you on commission
F. N. Woodry,
Phone 510 or 511
-. C. E. Sparks,
In this most important article of Men's Fur
nishings we will save you a lot of money.
Men's dress shoes $3.98 to $9.90
Men's work shoes $3.98 to $7.50
Boys' shoes (11 1-2 to 2) $2.69 to $4.50
Boys shoes (2 1-2 to 6) $3.49 to $5.90
HATS AND CAPS
Men's hats $3.49 to $3.50
Caps $1.49 to $2.98
Work socks !!!!!!.""!"""20c
Dress socks l.Z!Z".25"c to 69c
. Canvas Gloves 15c and 25c
Canvas gloves, leather faced ' . 39c
Boys' blouses 69C and 98c
Boys shirts .......98c, $1.25 and $1.98
INSPECTION WILL PROVE THEIR WORTH YOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF TO INSPECT
Children's play suits
..98c and $1.25
..$1.25 and $1.49
Men's Overalls $1.69 and $1.9S
.I i ! tLstilmh i
A NATIONWIDE INSTITUTION
New Scrims , Marquisettes
and Curtain Materials
Bought several months ago before the recent advance in price. We are
able to offer this lot at prices below the market. 36 inch mercerized
marquisette, permanent lustrous finish, uniform weave, interwoven hem
stitch tape borders, Per yard -
29c, 50c, 55c and 65c
Our Prices Always the Lowest .
GALE & CO.
Former); Chicago Store Court and Coml Sts.
This Is the Time to Be Choosing
YOUR SPRING CLOTHES
Is now showing his Spring Suits, Overcoats, Hatsy Shoes,
Shirts and Caps.
Why Not let him show them to you.
No man can afford to go without some smart spring'
You do not take a chance to lose if you purchase here.
Salem Woolen Mills Store
' C P. BISHOP, PrP'
Every Family in Marion and Polk Counties a Patron.