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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1920)
PA Gn EIGHT
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL
Wound Not Basis
A "wound" resulting from the re
Woval of an ingrowing hair on the
chin can not be said to be "accidental"
in the sens that it would entitle th
"wounded" party to collect accident In
tu ranee on the strength of such an
injury, in the opinion of the Oregon
supreme court. In an opinion written
by Justice Harris the court this morn
Ing reversed Judge J. P. Kavanaugh
of the Multnomah county circuit court
in his decree In favor of T. W. Kendell
who had sued the Travelers Protective
association fur the payment of am-
dent Insurance during his 32 weeks'
disability from the effects of blood
poisoning, said to have followed an
operation by a barber for an ingrow
ing hair. '
' According to Kendall's testimony the
"wound" was received in the course
of an altercation between the barber
and a towel man. The barber denies
the altercation. The case is sent back
to the lower court to determine this
Other opinions were handed down
this morning as follows:
' Elrnira Lumber company vs. B. 3.
"Owen, et al. appellant; appeal from
Lane county; action founded on prom
issory note of which It is alleged plain
tiff is holder and no part has been
paid. Opinion by Justice Johns. Judge
C. V. Skipworth affirmed. .
Alia Button vs. William H. Button,
appellant; appeal from Coos county;
milt for divorce and other relief. Opin
ion by the court. Judge John S. Coke
William V. Hurst, appellant, vs. Da
vid E. Hurst, executor of will of Mai.
taret A. Hurst, et al; appeal from
Douglas county; suit Involving titlo to
lots In Myrtle Creek. Opinion by Jus
tice Bean. Judge J. AV. Hamilton af
firmed. GeorgaW Rrice et al, appellants, vs.
Austin C, Rice et al; appeal from Was
co county; suit to contest will. Opin
ion by Justice Burnett. Judge W. L.
Scout Leader to
Talk Tonight on
In probably the finest lecture of its
kind ever delivered In Salem, Scout
Executive Harold Cook will drt-ell up
on the subject of personal health, In
a program featuring that subject to
night ut the Presbyterian church.
Scout Executive Cook has for years
studied the problems of boyhood and
, is thoroughly acquainted with the
physiology of the adolescent age. Scout
jKxenutive Cook has received special
training In his studixs of boyhood and
Its problems, from such men as Pro
fessor W. S. Hall, Harry H. Moore and
"ther leader In boys' work.
The lecture this evening will be au
thentic, lucid and straight to the point
and will cover very thoroughly the
problems of the normal boy who would
seek tho stralghtest path to health.
The lecture will be highly entertain
ing and will bo Illustrated.
While tho program this evening Is
primarily for Boy Scouts, every boy in
the city is welcome to attend. The yro
gram will start promptly at 7:30.
Plans will be completed for the quar
tcrly meeting of tho Scout troops" ot the
city to be held at the armory TIuim
day .evening, Rnd every Scout should be
BIG THREE" IN FRENCH BOXING CIRCLES
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Funeral services ftr th lat Wil
liam tialloway were conducted at Mc
Minnville by Occidental lodge of Odd
Fellows, of whichi Judsa Galloway
had been a member for 27 years.
W. G. Ecattie, superintendent of
schools at Cottage Grove, has declin
ed a similar position at North Bend
at a salary of 200 a year higher than
he will get at Cottage Grove.
That fur bearing animals still exist
in the mountains fo Oregon is shown
by C. E. Anway. a trapper of Lane
county, who has brought to ugene
furs worth over taken this win
ter. x " " :
A senate confmittee will visit Port
land, Spokane and other Northwest
grain centers to investigate charges
made by a Spokane grand Jury against
the United States grain administra
TpSPAY.MARCH 23, lf:,
work on forms in the fT"
ging camps and aawmil'."!."!!! in
cording o an annou " -leia
municipal Ubor bur!"ta th S-
-Mrs. Cornelia Bishop. ttothA
JohnSLHUhop of For" hCrt0tDr
dead at her home in Hono.-n. '
age of 94. She was , " at "9
white ttler. ofX CS 'he "
. Dress Goods :
9 rttl rhn Inf 4 r.ttril'iri.e f'ftt'ni'hllt'r. DlllO.
goi' The centrnl ftutiio is TraliR-r Wilson, and on the oM,vim ; I-ut Manawr Iestiiani) tuo iriimopb li
nun of the best that has been published In Uds eomitry of tlic three j)rouiinont men uow iu tho public eye.
mi -iivvwciKlit chauiloii. vvh. visit tills country
Philadelphia, Mar. 23. A dispatch
to. the Evening Bulletin from Dover,
J)ttl where the legislature met In spe
cial session yesterday says ratification
of the suffrage amendment by Delu-Wiu-e
seems doomed unless something
unexpected' develops to influence mem
bers now apparently against such ac
Failure of the Delaware legislature
to ratify the suffrage amendment will
probably mean that women will not
vote In the coining presidential pri
maries and elections. Thlrtyrflve slates
only have ratified, while thirty-six are
necesnry to make tho amendment a
luw. No other stale legislature! are
expected to be In session before the
presidential elections, hence upon Del
aware hinges the hopes of the suf-1
Tobay of O.A.C.
Berkeley, Cul., Mar. M. In the
presence ot several thousands persons
Including university presidents of
many states and from China and uni
versity representatives from almost
a hundred more colleges In countries
bordering the Pacific ocean, David P.
Barrows todny was inaugurated as
president of the University of Cali
fornia. The title was conferred by
Governor William D. Stephens.
In his address President Barrows
said In part:
"The university Is not an open forum
Heavy In Defeat
Today Is Report
Koburg, Saxc-Koburg-Gotha, Mar.
23. A heavy defeat has been Inflicted
on the communist forces who lost
more than one thousand killed, accord
lng to the reichswehr cominahder In
this region. The relchwehr liad i
killed and 34 wounded, while nine are
Lelpsic, Mar 3. The deaths In the
fighting In this city between commun
ists ami troops now are put at 150 on
both shies. ' '' 1
Lieutenant Bueehner, the well
known German aviator who was cred
ited with forty victories in the air dur-
Self Up Today
Indianapolis, Mar. 23. David XX
Terhune, a coal operator from Linton,
Ind., indicted by a special federal
grand Jury along with 124other coal
operators and miners on charges of
conspiracy to violate sections of the
...inai aw and the Lever act, surr
endered ta the United States marshal
n Indianapolis today. Bond of $10,
00 was piovided.
Its platforms are not free to the uninr ln(? the war, was shot down and killed
strueted or those without repute. It during the fighting.
Is not a place where any sort of doc- Berlin, Mar. 23. Insurgents have
trim may be expounded by any sort captured the palace In the town of
of persons. Once a man Is callod to Schleswlg. capital of the province of
Park Extension Is
Favored In Report
Washington. Mar. 23. The bill
providing for extension of the Se
quoia national park in California and
for chango in Its name to Roosevelt
national park, was favorably reported
today by the house public lauds com
mitteu. The inessure provide! for the
appropriation of approximately 800,
000 acres to the park in the vicinity
of Yosemlte national park.
be a professor, I should lay, that ho
should be permitted to express himself
without restraint. The earlier grades
of academlo advancement are neces
sarily probationary, but once the pro
fessional status Is conferred the schol
ar cannot hereafter successfully be re
strained." A message of hearty support was
received and read from Benjamin Ada
Wheeler, president emeritus, whom
President Barrows succeeds and wlio
is in the Orient.
Two million and a hiflf dollars In
grlfts to the university In the past
year were announced at the Charter
day exercises In the Greek theater to
day. This Is In addition to an Im
mense number of gifts of no calculable
tnonetary value .
Sehleswlg-Holsteln. according to a dis
patch received here. A number of ot
fleers of cavalry regiment number j&
were taken prisoner. A self styled
committee of action Is in control of
Schleswlg, the dispatch says. " " ."
TACOMA PASTOTl DF.AD.
Tacoma, Wash., Mar. 23. Rev.
Charles Y. Grimes, 63, rctr of Trin
ity Episcopal church In Tacoma, died
this morning after an illness of seven
months. Rev. Grimes came to Tacoma
in 1902 and has been actively con
nected with work in the Episcopal
church liee since that time.
Bunker Coal Bids
Have Wide Range
Washington, Mar. 23. Bids cover
ing bunker coal sufficient for a per
iod of six months, received by the
shipping board today, ranged In price
from $0.29 per ton delivery at Bal
timore, to $12.00 nt Galveston. Tho
board's requirements were estimated
at from 900,00 Oto 1,400,000 tons. A
number of bids .were received cover
ing each delivery port. Indicating
that thera was no shortage, officials
: Tho Union Oil company has asked
the public service commission for ou
thorlty to construct a aur railroad
near i"he Dal'es
Austin, Texas, Mar. Five of trie
twelve Texas rangers who have been
withdrawn from various parts of the
state and concentrated, at Austin, left
for the Texas-Oklahoma boundary nt
noon today, according to reliable in
formation. No season for concentrat
ing the ranger forces in boundary
territory was given.
As a prerequisite to employment In
the Bend schools Instructors must
hereafter be native born Americans
or be uble to show papers of declar
ation of Intention to become citizens
Oulja boards have leen banned nt
the American Legion card party to be
held Tuesday night In oPrtland. Other
forms of fortune telling will b? permitted.
JOURNAL WANT D3 BRING 'EM
BE m DUST
Parksburg, W Va., Mar. 23. Ll
auor may be removed by the owner
from his home in West Virginia to
ils permanent residence In another
(date according to a ruling handed
down today by Charles Lively, feder
al prohibition director. Owners of In
toxicants may not remove fhem from
one place to another vthln the state,
however, nor will authority be given
to bring them from another slate In
to West Virginia.
Johnson Enters '
New Jersey Race
Who Receives It?
Portland, Or., Mar. 23. On r"f
ber S laBt, the Jewelry store of Mr.
T. Crossmon, h u . a obed '
loot including watches valued at close
to $0000. .
On December 10, three brothers of
Mrs. Crossman, who conduct a pawn
shop here, offered a large reward for
the stolen goods.
Today, March 23. members of the
local detective force cheeking over
numbers of watches pawned with the
brothers of Mrs. Crossman, found
that they had loaned money on one
-of the stolen time pieces. The trio la
puuled today whether they . have
earned a part of the reward they of
fered for the stolen goods.
Trenton, N. J., Mar. 23. United
States Senator Hiram Johnson of Cali
fornia was formally entered here to
day In the New Jersey presidential pri
mary which will be held April 27. A
petition containing 13W0 names was
filed with the secretary of state' today
in his behalf.
ACID PLANT DF.STROYF.D
Casper. Wyo Mar. 23. Fire de
stroyed the acid plant of the Midwest
Refining company today, with an es
timated loss ot I'O.OOO. An employe
walked into the fire with five streams
of water playing on him and shut off
the oil supply line. This act saved a
long row of mills from the flumes.
Lieutenant Paul Seherer of the Uni
ted States navy has purchased the fruit
ranch of Mrs. Emilia Vlske near Cen
tral Point. The price paid for 77 acres
was $23,000. J
Sidney Aldous, a mountain rnneherj
of Alma, in the western part of Lanei
county, kliled a big black bear wltfi
In Any Quantity, Set Them Now.
Thrifty, well rooted, home-grown. Strawberries will oe
higher than ever this year . ;
Etterberg 121 ;
Unequaled for quality. Firm solid" berries stay whole when
canned, best shipper. Will keep several days after picking.
Not easily damaged by rain or hot weather. Yield heavily.
The famous new . variety. Heaviest producer ever grown
here. Growers last year reported a box from each plant at
one picking. A good canning berry. Supply of plants limited
Bears a good crop until November. If set now will bear
heavily this year. Fine for home use, fresh berries,
. 'Also Wilson and Gold Dollar Plants
Himalaya and Mammoth Blackberry
Plants, Asparagus Plants, White Rose
Seed Potatoes, Fresh Garden Seeds
Telephone Orders Delivered
WARD K. RICHARDSON
2395 Front Street , Phone 494
71 Three-Day Silk Special
rAt less than today'swst Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day only. 1500 yards all Silk Crepe de Chine and Georg
Our best quality 40-in. All-Silk
Crepe de Chine. 40-in. All-Silk
jnrlil 14s9 Z?4 sff -
want, per yara I -
A special that is timed to meet the demands for this much
wanted material for ivomen's an dgirW dresses for Easter
Our Prices Always the Lowest
Formerly Chicago Store Court and ComTSjs.
Every woman and girl is interested in the season's creations in
You should come in and see what we can show you in the latest
spring modes, made from choice fabrics from which all will
find something that will appeal to their individual taste.
Women's silk dresses................. Lj..... ........ .$12.50 to $32.50
Women's wool dresses ............ .:................J$16.50 , to $45.00
Women's 'voile dresses.. .......:..;... ..$ 8.90 to $ 9.90
Women's coats ......:....;.....44.75 to $44.75
Women's suits v. . .$32.50 to $47.50
Above alt things you should not fail to look over our choice
For Women and Children r.
Women's tfafs................. a $2.49 to $16-50
Girls' Hats 7"'"'"""""""" f1-29 to f 198
IT MEANS MANY DOLLARS IN SAVINGS FOR YOU TO
BUY ALL YOUR APPAREL FROM
A Nation-Wide Institution-Operating 297 Busy Stores
JOURNAL WANT ADS FAT an a few days ago.