Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, April 12, 1920, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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    3HJSDAY. APRIL 12, 1920.
Thousands Pay
Last Tributes
To Late
Portland. Or., Apr. 12. Methodism
throughout the world bowed in loving
remembrance of the llfo and work of
yatt S- Hghes, a bishop resident of
Portland since and who died In
(ten-land. O.. last Sunday, when erv
ice were held in the First church Sat
urday afternoon.
- rfof creat church to which he dedi
cated bis brilliant talents and his more
meager physical energy and in the ac
tive service of which he gave his life;
th other denominations of Protest'
Gervais Star To
Be Published By
Stock Company
Gervais, Or. Apr. 12. Several busf-j
ness men of this city have organized
a stock company and will resume pub
lication of the Gervais Star wkich was
discontinued when Hugh Mar's moved
his plant to Jefferson several weks
aso. A small plant has been pur
chased at Gardnler. Oregon, and is be
ing moved to Gervais. Ralph Moore
who was formerly employed in the Star
office, will become a stockholder and
will have full charge of the publica
tion. It is reported that he will work
Mt.'Angel also and publish a section
for that town.
Mr. Mai-i .lias' been "publishing the
Star at his Jefferson office to complete
Bunio contracts he had when he moved,
antian: the state of Oregon the city of but thcre wa8 no paper published 1 lasi
Pnrtland, the various branches of Ma
nnrv. the civic organizations . of the
community all paid their tributes of
love, affection ana aeep admiration
for him, who through his remarkable
career was declared to have been a
great preacher, a masterful executive,
a true pastor and a brilliant counsellor.
Beautiful also were the references to
the willow, to whom was given credit
for inspiration to the departed leader
through the long years of their wedded
life, and to the mother, honored by the
elevation of her two only sons to the
etpiscopacy, who early In life dedicated
them to the service of the church.
. As the mortal remains of the bishop
lay in a beautiful white casket, beneath
a "f Kastr lilies and other love
ly flowei-3 of which he was most fond,
tribute after tribute was paid. Two of
his colleagues, one his predecessor In
this area, were present to do him hon
or, representing the general superin
tendents of the church. - Governor 01-
cott for the state and Mayor Baker for.
the city of Portland were there to at
test the value of his life to the com
monwealth and to his worth as a citl
len, and men from various civic organ
izations by their presence evidenced
the high esteem in which he was held
in the place he called his home.
District superintendents, many of
them appointed by him; ministers f
the effective intlncracy'; others, bowed
with the weight of time, who have laid
aside the active duties of the service;
men and women of the laity of the
Methodist Episcopal church nnd many
others, from far and near, filled the
buliilinf; to overflowing.
Conspicuous among the throng were
many men who had heard Bishop
Hughes epeak at different civic organ
izations in Toitland and who remem
ber him as a 100 per cent patriot dur
ing the great war and a natural leader
' of unusual ability. "
Dr. J. H. Talbot of the Klmbnli
school of theology, read the WshQp's
favorite poem, "Sometime." The cW
Sng hymn was "Forever Here My Rest
Shall Be."
Services at the Tortland cremato
rium were in charge of Bishop Mitchell
and Dr. E. C. Hickman, pastor of Wil
bur church, Portland. The body was
placed in a casket and will be held
pending final decision as to the placo
of burial. .
Santiam Trout '
Hatchery Rushe'd
Although no hopes are entertained
that the entabl!shment will bo com
pleted in time to handle any salmon
this year, the Santiam hatchery, which
Is now In the process of construction,
is rapidly nearlng completions
The project, which was fathered by
Representative S. A. Hughes, of Mar
lon county, promises to be one of the
most adequate of its kind, If all the
present plans for its management are
carried out. The main building will be
40 by 120 feet; it will contain 100
standard hatching troughs to be used
Jointly for salmon and trout.
If the proposed dam can be built
across the river immediately above the
hatchery, allowing a better water sup
Ply, veritable wondevs may bo. expect
ed from the project it is said by those
interested and the Santiam country
m oe the home of the greatest steel
head trout nursery in the northwest.
week. The first Issue of the new Star
will appear this week.
Munitions Dump
Explosion Kills
Seven; Many Hurl
uerun, April . 13. Seven , persons
were killed in yesterday's explosions
at Rotenstein, according ..dispatch
es received here.
London, April 12. Two . hundrel
persons Injured in the explosion of a
munitions dump at Rotenstein, near.
Koenigsberg. East Prussia yesterday,
have been rescued, according to a
Berlin dispatch to the Daily Mail.
Explosions are continuing. and res
cuers were able to approach the scene
only In armored cars.
Fuses were being removed If rom
big caliber shells at the dump when
one was ignited and thirty tremend
ous explosions followed, wrecking
rwellings and shattering thousands of
windows in the city. . -
New Jersey Ones
(Continued from page one)
Thirty switching crews tn the Erie,
at,0hio'yot6'dtormVomen Initiated -
Despite these reportsfhowever, Gru
nau declared "we are going to win."
In the Chicago district and at neigh
boring steel centers thousands of men
were idle today because of the strike.
250 of the 600 strikers at Fort Wayne' At tUs stockyards promises of a mini
voted to. return to the yards this morn-inium delivery of 1S6 carloads today
ing and the remaining workers, em- i brought a more optimistic outlook, al
ployes of the New York Central, will 'though hundreds of men still would re-
meet today to decide their course.
At Saginaw, 100 Pere Marquette
switchmen dfyided to return to work
today and volunteered to go to De
troit, Toledo,. Ludlngton and Flint to
aid In restoring normal service, -'
In the far west and various other
cities in ,the middle- west local unions
voted not to join the strike, Seattle,
Tacoma,': Everett and Auburn, Wash.,
and Cincinnati, Littls Rxck, Ark.,
Memphis, Tenn., and St. Joseph. Mo..
switchmen registering that intention.
. Yardmen at Duluth, Miniu, and Su
perior,' Wis., decided to continue at
work and await developments. -
Officials of the Terminal Railroad
association at St Louis said conditions
were, improved, the company's engi
aeers voted to remain "loyal."
Th first vote on a .eympathetic
strike in Canada was negative, the
Winnipeg branch of the International
Switchmen's union deciding not to
sanction any sympathetic walkout.
main idle.
Steel mills at Tougstown, Ohio, were
idle today because of a coal shortage,
and steel mills and coke ovens at Gary,
Ind, were crippled seriously. Nine thou
sand men were idle at the American
Sheet & Tin Plate plant at Gary.
Dublin, April 12. The officials of
the Irish, onion trades congress nd
the labor today issued a call to the
workers for a general strike through
out the country tomorrow as a protest
against the treatment of political
Into Silverton
Group Of Knights
Silverton, Or., Apr. ir. Amending
the constitution and bylaws in such a
manner as to permit the adoption :
women, the Donks, an- organization
composed of membvrs of the Knights;
by Pythias. Initiated twelve members I
from the Pythian Sisters lodge Friday i
evening. After the work a chicken
pie supper was served and the re
mainder of the evening was spent In
dancing and playing cards. The class
adoption, howtver, was the most in
teresting feature of the function.
Fred Knight was In Salem Saturday
to visit his son who is receiving treat
ment at the sanitarium. The young
man Is sufferinc from tuberculosis fol
lowing an attack of Influenza last win-!
ter, and his condition is quite serious.
Arrangements are being made to take Mrs. Kite Mathews, who hrs hen it
him to Portland. -1 California tor several months rurne I
riauicrw, inning cierK at lae
Silver Falls mil!, ?.as in Salem Satur
day. He said that was the first vaca
tion he ha? ad for the pas 35 months,
having worked every days except Sun
day during that time.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Eidson visited In
Salem yesterday. ,
yestrdty and has resumed htr $ sitloi
in Dr. Laur's office.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Eatn-..n an 1
Mrs. Ed Humlerson hve r t.irncj
from an extended vi-It in Callt.-rr,,
Frank V. Winy, who is workir.! near
Fa'i City, vi-uled his partius Hi this
city Sunday,
Toronto, Ont., April 12. Lieuten
ant Colonel William G. Barker has
been awarded a Second silver medal
by the king of Italy- for heroism i-.i
October, 1918, when he attacked six
ty German airplanes single handed
and shot six down beforo he was
downed. Colonel Burker, It is said,
holds more decorations for bravery
than any other living British airman.
"I 1 ave not osly gained twenty
pounds by taking Tanlac but It has
rid mo of the nervous indigestion
which made my life miserable for
three years," said Mrs. Mattle Kirk
land, of 2547 Benton boulevard, Kan
sas City, Mo.
"During those three years," she
continued, "everything I ate disagreed
with me and I suffered for hours af
ter every "meal with gas on my stom
ach. My head ached all the time and
I would often get so nervous nnd diz
zy that I would Jlave to Us down. I
lost weight until I got down to only
one hundred and ten pounds and my
housework was simply a-burden to
me. I was so run down and weak I
could not walk at times nniVwhile I
tried almost everything I heard of,
nothing did me any good.
"I read so many testimonials for
Tanlac from our own Kansas City
people that I decided to try it and the
very first bottle Improved me won
derfully; I .have now taken seven
bottles and I eat anything I want
without the least trouble afterwards.
My appetite Is splendid and ' my
nerves are so calm I sloop like a child
every night. In fact I feel as strong
and well as I did before my troubles
started three years ago. I am glad to
make this statement for Tanlac, for
If I hadn't seen similar statements
from, others I probably would still b9
a sic, miserable woman." .
Tanlao is sold In Salem by Tyler's
drus store and leading druggists in
When State Coritoratlon Commission
er Grants a Permit for the Sale of
the Shares of Diamond-LouUian.t
Oil Company.
Very few oil companies are in such
splendid condition to enable them to
qualify under the strict laws of tome
of our stateslo sell their participating
shares. When such a company doss
comply with these laws, it is usually
a good company producing oil and
paying dividends therefrom two
things which are often required be
fore a permit can be obtained from
many states. This procedure rn a
large measure assures you that your
investment is protected and not plac
ed on a wild gumWe. Such an organi
zation is the
Diamond-Louisiana Oil Co.
This company, shortly after it's
successful operations paid a cash div
idend of 10 per cent to all' sharehold
ers. That even larger dividends are
practically sure to follow is being
maintained by the fact "that DIAMOND-LOUISIANA
now has two
producing wells, with still a third
well drilling, aild negotiations pend
ing for the imiiillate drilling of mure
new wells.
ducing wells and paying casn divi
dends therefrom is way beyond the
speculative stage, DIAMOND-LOUISIANA
offers you a higher class, pro
tected INVESTMENT, and appears
certain to yield you good returns for
every dollar invested,
i Thousands of people today are re
ceiving thousands upon thousands of
dollars-from good Investments placed
in strong, forward go,ng, progressive
oil producing organizations, guided
by the experienced management of
men who arc thoroughly acquainted
with the many phases of this ranking
Industry of the world. The year 1920,
should see still greater developments
and returns for the investing share
holders. The larger profits go to those
who invest when the participating
shares of an oil producing organiza
tion are first offered and before they
advance In price.
shares while it Is now selling, at $1
per share par value Soon these shares
may advance to double or trible the
present value. The bringing in of new
wells will accomplish the advancer
Oil is becoming more valuable and
the refined products are ascending
in price. Be with the company that
produces the product.
(Cal. Permit S929)
Par $1.00 -per share. .
100.000 shares only in the present
offering at this price of $1. .
Recommended, Investigated and
approved by the Wichita Trust com
pany, Wichita Falls, Texas. Mail your
buying order to the
I other- towns.
P,oan Anderson Building,
Falls. Texas, a
a nP I
f mDBif. (
3 mi&
JSe YVfVi?
1 W&XrZtf it
I i '
its a cinch
to figure why
Camels sell!
Ten Years Q- ;s
VoungerThan MMM
His Years
Doesn't it make you feel
good cause you to straight
en up and feel "chesty"
when someone guesseB your
age at ten years or so
younger than you really
are: iou iook into your
mirror, smile with satisfac
tion and say to yourself:
"Well, he didn't make such
a bad guess, at that." -
The point is: You're no
older than your vitality.
If a man is strong, vigor
ous, mentally alert, fine and
fit at 50 he ha3 a better
chance of living up to 80
than a man of 30 who is
. weak and run-down has of
living up to 60. While none
of us can stay the years nor
stop time, we should ' all
make an heroic effort to suc
cessfully resist the effects
of time by ever keeping our
vitality at par.
When you sense a feeling
of slowing down of your
physical forceswhen your
stomach, liver, kidneys and
other organs show sign8 of
. weakness when you notice
a lack of your old time "pep"
and "punch" in other
words, when you feel your vitality
on the wane, you should com-
raence at once to restore your energy,
strength and endurance by taking
The Great General Tcfnic
This master body-builder will help
yon keep young in spirit and mental
and physical action, because it will
asuiflt Nature in maintainim your vitality at par.
It enrichc the blood, rtvtore t worn-out tiatuee,
fioothet janeline and over-wroupht nerves, in
dueett ound refreshing sleep, sharpen theapp
tite, tones up thedijfuttion-inihorUwiiJ put new
lite, new vigor
Borders and Special Decorations now ready
179 North Commercial Street
i Misses and Childretts
and new vim in
every tlbre of
your body.
You will be
furprised how
much better
you'll eel after
taking a treat
ment of LYKO.
if you are tired
and worn out,
ncrvounly and
phy ileal ly ex
hausted. It's
mildly laxative
keeps the
bowel in line
condition. Get
a bottle from
your druggist
LYKO ! Mid In erlginal pack,
only. Ilk pictur bo,
Itef u U ubalituttt.
Sole Manufacturer
New Ylc Kanu City. Mr.
For Sale by all Druggists. Always in Stock at Perry's Drug Store.
445 Court St
, phon
Day 998
Nt 679 J.
r-fr- over A
mP7 . ...... H fcv
Of the kind you like and we protected you from the ad- t
vancing cost by ourtearly buying.' You will more fully ap- I
preciate this when you inspect the goods. There are Black t
Kids and Calf; Erown Kids, Calf and Elk, White Reinskin r
and Canvas, Smoke Elk, Buttons and Lace. You will be sat-
isfied with cost, fit and service if you buy at
1 - i
At the
Electric Sign
167 North
' iniitfilmaHiiW'-'ll'--1"1'- "1'W.I1UMP: ia M
You should know why Camels
ore so unusual, so refreshing, so
satisfying. First, quality second,
Camels expert blend of choice Turkish
and choice Domestic tobaccos which
youll certainly prefer to either kind
smoked straight I
Camels blend makes possible that
wonderful mellow mildness yet all the
desirable body is there I And, Camels
never tire your taste!
Youll appreciate Camels freedom
from any unpleasant cigaretty after- J
tasteor unpieasam cigaicujr wui i
For your own satisfaction compare
Camels puff by puff with any ciga
rette in the world at any price !
him, or wlJj or . "
The Strike of the Switchmen
Strikers who have not returned to work are being replaced by
new men. This work will Ge swiftly and vigorously followed until
normal service is restored ... '
The strike was without noTid to the railroad. It is not auth
orized by any railroad brotherhood. It violates working agree
ments. Violates the rules of the Brotherhoods to which the men be
long and violates the law of the United States (Sec. 301, Trans
portation 'Act of 1920). It is in 'defiance of the orders of the Rail
road Brotherhoods executives, and has neither the sympathy nor
support of the overwhelming majority of railroad employees.
New men will be given seniority rights in order of employment,
wages are 64 cents an hour for eight hours work a day, and 96
cents an hour for overtime. Good board and lodging are arrang
ed for at the job. Protection assure'd.
Apply to superintendent, room 32, second floor, Union Station
Portland, Oregon.
'J-H- DYER, Gen.Wgr.