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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1920)
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL
in Logan- Yards
Bj S. II. Van Totr
I'uring the past youths
jnany loganberry growr in" fh$ sec
tion have complained cottrerniifg th
lilure of plants o send up the new
annual crop uf (.ansa. In one of the
fcest a,ni rs;pro(iuctjve yards In the
Salem section, 30 Pr cent of the plant
failed to put out the new canes last
summer and of these plants that did
ine. nearly 30 per cent show feeble
nd diseased (rrowth this spring;.
A peculiar fact in regard to the dis-j
vui t un&a
i recent fiiariiniiwf ton. ' 4 A i
ber that the Senators are gelling bet
ter aii the time" is Hithlie's ?um-up.
The record of the Salem boys for
this game can be briefly summarized.
At bat. 41: runs, 12: hits off Calvin.
O Del! and Hubaoh, tfo each; putouts.
!: 10 assists; one error by Nelson.
Cole pitched good ball, striking out
nine K. C. willow wielders. In his bat
ting, the Salem pitcher made a good
imiuwjiik in common wim naves, itoc-
revolutionists Is announced by the tor and lliller. These three landed ox
Mexico City newspapers, according to the sphere each time up. Davis and
reports received here late todav. eunon umpired, tne latter passing on
Into Rebel Hands
Washington, May 10. Capture of;
President Carranza by the Mexican I
of thai the license be denied, and thai to the state to T.trJ off
h. h. In ton w!x rter nriv4 -r, wm row
They were met. therefore by lep- time.
uty Sheriff Hooker and the momer oi
the would-be bride, who took the
young lady into custody ana reiurneu
her to her Independence home. It de
veloped that she was but 17 years
J old and not IS as Mr. Hilliard had de
lion to American lives in
Washington. May 10. Tgnacio Bo
nillaa, former Mexican ambassador to
the United States, has been captured, !
according to reports In the Mexico City
newspapers received here today,
Aeua Prieta. ftnnnm. Mnv 1ft -Tien.
oase is that, while the crown of the eral Ramon & Tturbe and seventeen
hundred federal troops surrendered to
General Flores today, turning over the
garrison and all equipment at Mazat
lan, military headquarters here an
nounced this afternoon.
plant ales and begins to decay, almost
immediately, the roots In all cases so
lar examined, seem to be perfectly
m one case where a grower re
moved the dead crown last fall, the
tap root developed a new crown and
sent up a fine growth of healthy canes
. The anomalous fact about the situa
tion is that the well-cared-for yards,
especially those growing on rich moist
oil seem to be more susceptible to the
Injurey than neglected yards growing
.n hilt land. At the present time, lit
tle or nothing Is known of the active
tause of the disease.
Specimens of ' diseased hills have
been shipped from Kizer Bottom for
inspection at O. A. C. Lime and sul
phur hao been applied as remedial
tigcnts by the- grower. Theoretical
fcauses for the Injur' have been sug
gested: frost, drouth and excessive
wafer In soil during winter months be
ing the most prominent causes sug
Blame of Wreck
Portland, Or., May 10. Blame for
the collision of two Southern Pacific
electric trains near here yesterday
which caused the death of eight per-
eel Flores took nnmvcslon of Mintlgn B0n8 and the Injury of 38 others, five
li thS Mexican west coast early this ot them ;'"lous. was placed upon Mo-
With Pleas for
Sent to Mexico
To Keep Order
Washington, May 10. The Iread
naught Oklahoma was ordered today
to proceed fro.m New York to Key
West, Fla., for possible duty in Mexi
Salesmen To Have
Washington, May 19. Cenerat An-
morning, a dispatch to the state da
partment from Nogales said.
Wheat Status In
torman Silas K. Willett of the in
bound train today by Austin Pharis,
conductor of the same train. Pharis.
swathed in bandages at a hospital.
said tfcht his train did stop at Bertha
ni i a ot station, according to orders and that
o laies ire onown Willett knew f the r
I.os Angeles, Cal., May 10. James
T. Watson, who confessed the murder
of seven women, was today sentenced
to life Imprisonment at Ban Quentln
prison by Judge Frank R. Willis of ths
Los Angeles county superior court.
The sentence followed Watson's plea
of guilty to the murder of Nina Leo
l)eoney, entered last week. Sentence
was pronounced at 11:23. Watson ap
plied for a stay of execution until May
IS vthluh was granted by Judge Willi
, The sentence was pnseefl on the rec
ommendation of District Attorney
Thomas Le Woolwlne, who told '.he
court that conviction could not have
been secured, a view in which the
judu Raid he conceired. lie compli
mented the sheriff and district attor
ney on their conduct throughout the
The defendant was so weak from
hit seLfinflicted wounds and from his
nervous tension that he was permitted
to keep his seat throughout the pro
ceedings, FJur allenlnts, two nomed by the
cnurt and two by the district attor
ney were heard. The court's experts
expressed the view that Watson was
hot entirely normal mentally, but said
)i thoroughly understood what he
had done. The other alienists wild
Ihey bellevod he was practically nor
The evidence presented at the hear
ing by Deputy Sheriff Coutts brought
out the com pinto published list of
murders laid to Watson and added
n eighth, Mrs. Marie Austin, who was
ftuld to have been drowned In Lake
Ooeur d'Alene. Idaho. According to
Cuutt's evidence Watson told him he
had thrown Mrs. Austin's body Into
the hike with a large rock, attached.
". In passing sentence' Judge Willis
, "Your crimes as recorded In this
Court are the moat henlous In the
annala of criminal Jurisprudence. The
reports made to me by physlclnna In
dicate you are physically and mental
ly, unsound und that you are morally
Washington, May 10. Acreage oi
winter wheat May 1 and the forecast
of production based on May 1 condi
tion and acreage (both in thousands,
I.e., thousands omitted) by Important
Washington, 73S and 15,765.
Oregon, 603 and 14,345.
Production of rye Is forecast at 79,-
780,000 bushels compared with 88,
478,000 hist year and 91,041000 In
The condition of rye was 85.1 per
cent of a normal compared with 86.8
on April 1, 95.4 on May 1 last year and
8u: tne ten years May l average.
The condition of meadow (hay)
lands was 89.4 per cent of a normal,
the expected hay acreage about 71
752,000 acres and the production fore
cast 111.831,000 tons compared with
108,668,000 tons last year,
fitocks of hay on farms May 1 were
11,375,000 tons against 8,559,000 tons
last year on May 1.
Spring plowing was 60.1 per cent
completed and spring planting was
50.2 per cent completed May 1.
From Wood Camp
1 Sunday Evening
Al Mendors and W. J. Jenkins, trus
ties employed at the stato prison wood
i urn u near Aumsvllle, made their es
cape late Humlay night. Meadors was
Kent up from L'matllla county In 1914
for a term of not to exceed thirteen
years for forgery. In 1918 he. was
Conditionally pardoned and was re
committed to the prison October 28,
1919. for a violation of his pardon, be
ing Implicated n the robbery ot a store
tit Astora In connection with Frank
Wagner, who is now doing time for the
crime. Jenkins was sent up from I'n
Jon county last January for a term of
not to exceed ten years for forgery.
Commenting . on the escapes this
morning Warden Compton stated that
1h escapes would have no effect on
the policy of the prison with reference
to Ihe management of the wood camp.
The. contract under which the camp is
being operated was entered Into sev
eral years ago und Is already several
yenrs late, it was explained and It is
fcimolutely necessary that the enmp be
maintained. The employment ot ku"
guards at the cump is altogether I in
practlcn!, experience having proven
the present policy much more effec
tive, and only the best risks are select--l
for work in the eamp. Only four
men have attempted to escape from
the camp since Its Institution last No
vember and of thene one was returned
within two days leaving ramp.
Visitors Lose to
Senators in Slow
and Easy Contest
While Ch"t Hgifhes' Knights of Co
lumbus team did not prove to be the
wild, wild tigers anticipated, Sunday's
game provedto be of more than usual
Interest to Salem fans, In that It prov
ed that the Senators are getting into
good shape. The score of 11 to 0 may
be taken as a pretty fair Indicator of
the comparative strength of the two
The visitors brought in one of the
lowest quality twirling staffs yet seen
on Oxford field. Jacobbergcr, Barr,
Van Hooslon, Manning and Hughes
were evidently the only baseball play
ers wtlh the visiting nine, and even
these worthies, with the exception of
Hughes and Van Hoomlson received
error credits (?) Oalvln pitched six
Inning for the visitors, facing 29 bat
ters and retiring only six of these.
When O'Oell replnced Oalvln, the fans
hoped for a lense of life, so far a
first class play was concerned. How
ever, the lengthy hurler let down the
burs, letting In three runs and only
striking out Nelson. Huhach was rush
ed in the eighth Inning and the bassa
cre wns given new Impetus." All taken
In one sad survey, the visitors signal
ly falledto satlHfy Salem fans. Man
ager Diddle Bishop feels that the
Knights of Columbus team should be
given credit for a sincere effort to
oiner tram at tne siding. Willett was
killed in the wreck.
Pharis' statement is corroborated
by three persons living near Bertha
station, who say they saw the train
stop, two of Tllem declaring passeng
ers boarded the train there. The sid
ing Is only a few hundred feet be
yond the station and Pharis could
not explain why Willett had continued
past when he failed to see the out
bound train on the sidlng.as has been
Coroner Karl Smith announced to
day that an Inquest woulud be held
tomorrow and would be "in the na
ture of a Joint Inquiry, the Oregon
public Service commission partici
pating. Of those Injured, one was re
ported to hi. in a precarious condi
Girl Too Young
Dallas, Or., May 10. When Roy
Hilliard, of the Pedee country pre
sented himself before the county
clerk Saturday morning, accompan
ied by h(B bride-to-be, and asked for:
a marriage llcente, he found that it
Is not always smooth saiilng for the
little winged god. Previous to the nr
rlval of the young couple. Sheriff Orr
had Informed the county clerk of their
Intentions and had given strict orders
Appeals for' relief from the gaso
line shortage are flooding the office
of Governor Olcott today. A telegram
from Astoria signed by seventeen bus
iness firms urges the governor to act
Immediately in supplying relief ry
discontinuing enforcement of the gas
oline gravity law until the legislature
meets next January. Astoria has less
than five days supply of gasoline now
on hand the me8at?c states. Fishing
and canning industries are threaten
ed with a tie up unless the three thou
sand fish boats and cannery tenders
can be supplied.
"Our tractors are laid up for lack
of gasoline and plowing is being held
up," wires T. A. Samis, Jr., of The
Dalles, member of the state board of
horticulture. "We are better off with
low gravity gasoline than without
Dr. C. J. Smith of. Portland tele
phoned the governor this morning
that a half dozen tractors which he
was operating in eastern Oregon were
laid up because of the lack of gaso
line and prays for relief.
Governor Olcott stated this morn
ing that he was agreeable to any so
lution that might be reached at the
Portland conference. State Treasurer
Hoff, who is entrusted with the en
forcement of the specific gravity
test, he declares, is entirely familiar
with his view of the situation and his
decision will be agreeable to the gov
ernor who is inclined to the belief
that some arrangement similar to that
made last winter when a limited sup
ply of low test gasoline was admitted
The program of entertainment and
lectures schedule for the meeting in
the Commercial ciub tonight of the
Salem Salesmen"s club is replete with
attractive features. The program was
announced today by J. W. Chambers,
Jr., chairman of that committee.
Stephen Kafoury will talk on "store
organization and how we did it;" F.
N. Clark of Portland, on "general
The ship will stop en route at Thila-.T . ' Ear, McDon-
jdelphia to take on a full company ef I ,.amo sate8mansh,p;.. Miss. Ha-
maiim-s uuin uie l.sue is.aim a- p . , amt c K g,ev.
lion, sne is expecieo. 10 arrive mere uni0n golo.
Estimates of the state department
plaoe the number of Americans in
Mexico at between 6000 and 7000, in
cluding radicals and draft evaders
who crossed the border to escape the
law. The department had no addi
tional advices today from any of its
agents in Mexico.
The Oklahoma should reach , Key
West several days ahead of the tram
port Henderson which is now en route
to League Island to take on an addi
tional force of 1200 marines.
---sio; j.jv Li
works, struck his
Washington, May 10, With Mexico,
Vera Cruz and Tampico in the hands
of the revolutionists, American destroy
ers were en route today to Mexican
waters to await eventualities and to Salem, 558 State.
$17.00 Per 100 Z
C. N. NEEDHAM
was motorW .".; .
fice Saturday evening
was unhurt, but his c wf,
sl'Shily injured. A uni Wr -stasdiag
near the seen. iT1
wounded. 34 aiorv
Cabot Lodge of MshWu?
lican majority leader in tn '
0, May lo.s..
,1. .. -
States senatr today was chose.
"" or tn rewihi
itonal convention to be held bT:
I V 1 i
v the genuine
, tor the home
at soda fountains
ana on draught
i-J&iiM3L Hot water
ZJ2 Sure Relief
Clear your completion 1
You owe it to yourself to
and healthy, as nature in
tended it to be If it has
become muddy, rough,
blotched and oily, RESI
NOL OINTMENT will do
wonders for It. WithRESI-NOLSOAP.thismild.heal-ing
ointment has been used
for years as a standard skin
treatment. It is easy and
economicayo use. and lias
a clean wholesome odor,
Iout delir-ank your
I dt-alet tin li RcmhoI
,M ?vM tM Z
Zemo, the Clean, Antiseptic
Liquid. Just What You
Need. Is Not Greasy
Don't worry about eczema or other
sfcn troubles. You can have a dear,
Iieakhy skin by using 2emo. Ob
tawd at any drug store for 33c. or
extra larse bottle fur $1.00.
Zcmo reiierally removes pimples.
HackhcaJs, blot J-.es, ectr.i aai ring
worm and makes the skin clear and
healthy. Zemo is a clean, penetrating,
antiseptic liquid, heitiieV sticky nor
t rtasy and stains rtothina. It is easily
applied and costs a mere trifle fr each
uppiicatkm It is always dependable.
The E. W. Rpw Co, Cl-wtod, 0.
We can supply you with the regulation
nurses costumes juid can assure you sat
isfaction. These costumes show excellent
workmanship and will give you lone service.
Of the well known II. A. Dix & Sons
linei These dresses are of percale or
ginghams in attractive plaids and
stripes and combine1 the qualities of
wearability and style. They launder
nicely and make it so easy for you to
, always look fresh about your house
work. Maids Dresses
Very chic and pretty are the maids cos
tumes we are showing. They are easily
kept fresh and, dainty and add a great
deal to the up-to-date air of your maid.
'Attractively Priced 'Are These Wash Dresses 'AL
$2.48 $2.98 $3.50 $5.95 up to S6.48
143 Liberty Street
THE PAY AS YOU GO PLAN
ALL UNNECESSARY OVERHEAD EXPENSE IS ELIMINATED
THE SAVING IS YOURS
Is Your Corset Equal
to Any Occasion?
Are its lines sufficiently good to enable you to
wear it with the smartest of evening
Is its construction dependable enough for the
most strenuous of athletes?
It its comfort so complete that you can wear
it day after day, secure in the knowledge
"that its support is beneficial?
Is it really an "all-around" corset? Not just a
"dancing corset" or a "sports corset"
or that dull old thing, an every-day corset
Corset Equal to Any Occasion?.
Are all of this and more. You can not only wear
them, for any occasion and for all occasions
but you can wear them far, far longer than any
other corset, because they are so made that
they "Just Can't Wear Out."
And every corset is guaranteed! Prices:
$2 $2.50 ' S3 $4
GALE & CO.
Commercial and Court Streets
Formerly Chicago Store
Mr. Working Man
Let your eyes rest here a moment!
You all need work clothes. We
Extra heavy blue denim overalls
Extra heavy express stripe over'
alls, $2.75.' ; ' .
Carpenter's and painters overalls
$20 to $4.00.
Cowden service suits, $5.50.
convince you that they
A glance will
A few Blues and Grays, $1.23.
Medium weight, blue and gray, $1.50.
Extra heavy, triple stitched, double
shoulders, ventilated $2.50.
Slims and extra sizes in blue Cham
bray, $1.75 to $2.00. '
If you are in need of gloves, shoes, caps,
khaki trousers, we have them and will be
glad to show them to you.
Salem Woolen Mills Store
C. P. BISHOP. PROP . --"T-i Tf:
EVERY FAMILY IN MARION AND POLK COUNTIES A PATRON