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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1920)
I'iiL- CAHXAL JOL'UNAL
Reason for "Gas "Likely Perssonel
of Segislature for
Next Term Told
'Corey Advises More
Interest In Fivht
pnortage is Wot
Office Cost $370Known In Salem
Henry J. Schulderman, deposed The real reason for the shortage
tate corporation commissioner, Is Pr Sasoline in Salem, and through-
f tif chance, fortune telling, Ch-m -se The c or.t? I't-.iee hopes to obtain asfis
j cabaret where noodles ,tea, s,iory tance in national legislation through
! cakes and rich preserves were served, j the United States chamber of com
imrc offered to thc amuseniV.t an-ktr. I mere, on -.rralia concerning the Pad.
m 2D J OWU' -romi"ent California artists made ; fic coast. All members of the confer-
flt'Umofc IXULV kjllll l quick sketches and sold them to aug ;ence belong to the hatter body.
The intermountain states should
, ment the fund, part of which will be
cot of pocket the sum total of
4.70.58 In his campaign for the re
publican nomination as a candidate
lor secretary of state for Oregon, ac
cording to his financial statement
filed with the secretary of state's of
fice here this morning. This figure.
It Is believed, does not Include sev
eral hundred dollars which must
fcave been contributed toward Schul-
The membership of the 1921 legis
lature, both senate and house, prob-
out the Willamette valley generally, blv will be folw.
seemed lacking In opinion of oil men! The Seuate
ana winers nere Aionaay. numerous! District 1, Marion
nn n nna hav hMn a ,1 1 a npaH n- K '
cause of the shortage, with no onu ap
parently knowing the real cause of
The opinion1 advanced more than
any other here by oil men is that the
oil companies have taken too large
foreign contracts, and that in striv
ing to fill them they are unable to
German's campaign fund by friends takt car of the domestic consump-
wno were interested in his success In i,-lon-
the primaries as evidenced by the II was reported here Monday by
lieavy advertising campaign conduct-' motorlst" PalnT through that city
d In behalf of Schulderman'i andl- jthat Sunday there was absolutely no
dacy. gasoline to be had In Eugene. Other
-Other candidates filing campaign ,mttI towns sout hof Eugene and be-
cxpense accounts today were: tween Salem and Eugene report ser-
, Robert H. Strong. Portland, demo- lou gasoline famine.
erat, for delegate to national conven
miiutm i. xiarrison, fort la oa, re
publican, for delegate to national con
aner a. uteason, Portland, re
publican, for delegate to national con
V III R. King, Ontario, democrat,
for delegate to national convention
Oliver B. Hickey, Portland, repub
llcan, for delegate to national con
Frederick V. Holman, Portland,
democrat, for delegate to nationa
Joseph Hume, Brownsville, renub
lican, for presidential elector $38.75,
Lawrence T. Harris. Salem. repub
lican, for justice supreme court, noth
Isaac E. Staples, Portland, repub
lican, for state senator, 13th district
wayne C. Hodgdon, in behalf of
candidacy of Isaao E. Staples, repub'
.lean for state senator 13th district,
Bartlett Cole, Portland, republican,
jnr representative 18th diBtrict. I2B.50
1 Oren R. Richards, Portland, repub
lican, for representative 18th district
Jos. J. Veber, Mt. Angel, republi
can, for representative first district,
Eugene E, Smith, Portland, repub
lican, for representative In congress,
third district f 200.
VV, C. Templeton, Brownsville, re
publican, for representative second
P. M. Phelps, Portland, republican
lor representative 18th district 863.60
Kathleen W. Kivette, Huntington.
republican, for representative 26th
E. F. Williams, Portland, republi
can, for representative 18th district
I W. 8. Lewis, Baker, democrat, for
district attorney Baker county $20.
. Frank P. Farrell, Medford, repub
lican, for diBtrict attorney Jackson
county 81118. 40.
. Roy Sparks, McMlnnvllle, democrat
for district attorney Yumhlll county
ine standard Oil company repre
sentatives here said Monday that
they had just received another car
load of gasoline of 20,000 gallons.
This, they said, would be sold pursu
ant to the ration plan, preference be
ing given to commercial cars. Pleas
ure driver will be given as little gas
oline as possible until relief from the
shortage is 'seen. The Standard Oil
agency here reports dthat they had
no assurance of receiving more gasoline.
During the day motorists were be
ing sold gasoline in two gallon allot
ments. The sale of gasoline was -be
ing left to the discretion of service
station men who sell It In accordance
with the need.
Mrs. Mary Siegmund
Passes At Stay ton
Mrs. Alary Slegmund, wife of Ja
cob Slegmund and well known Ma
rlon county pioneer, passed away Sun
day night at the family home near
Mrs. Slegmund was a resident of
this county for over fifty years. Fun
eral services will be held at Stayton.
other announcements being made lat-
Aces of Track
' Indianapolis, May 31. -The follow
lng Is a list of drivers and their cars
Jn the 600 mile automobile race today:
Ralph OePalina Ballot
louls Chevrolet Monroe
Joe Boyer Frontonao
Uean Chassagne , Ballot
Arthur Klein Frontenao
Gaston Chevrolet , Monroe
Jioscoe wanes Monroe
mni 1U Frontenao
Eddie Harne Duesenberg
Ray Howard Peugeot
Tommy Milton Duescnberg
Willie Haupt Meteor
Jonn poling Richards Special
Jimmy Murphy : Duosenberg
Eddie O'Donnell Duesonberg
Andre Boillot Peugeot
'Pete Henderson Revere
Rene Thomas Ballot
'Joe Thomas Monroe
Howard Wilcox .... Peugeot
Jules Goux l'eu.l
"Jean Porporato Gregotre
Ralph Mulford Alulford Special
To be decided by officials of the
American Automobile association be
fore the ruce. They failed to com
plete their qualifying trials.
Washington, May, 31. Under the
leaders, tne senate will meet two
hours earlier than the usual time to
morrow and no senator will be per
mitted to speak longer than 45 min
utes on the Armenia mandate ques
tion. Senator Reed, democrat, Missouri,
opened debate on the resolution to
day with an attack on the mundate
proposal, which he said was the flr.it
Lachmund, 'Alexander M. LaFollette,
both of Salem.
District 2, Linn F. H. Porter, Hal
sey. District J, Lane 'Walter B. Jones.
District 4. Lane and Linn 'John
B. Bell, Eugene.
District 5, Douglas B. L. Eddy,
District f, Jackson C. M. Thomas
District 7, Josephine J. C. Smith
District 8. Coos and Curry Charles
District 9, Benton and Polk I. JL
District 10, yamhlll W. T. Vin
District 11, Washington William
O. Hare. Hillsboro.
District 13. Clackamas Thomas F.
Ryan, Oregon City.
District 13, Multnomah Robert
S. Farrelll. John Gill. Wilson T
Wiume, George W. Joseph. Gus C.
Moser, Isaac Staples, all of Portland.
District 14, Clackamas, Columbia
and Multnomah W. W. Banks, Port
District 15, Clatsop A. W. Norblad
District 1, Hood River and Wasco
John R. Nickelsen, Hood River.
or James H. Hazlett, democrat. Hood
District 17, Crook, Deschutes, Jef-
rerson, Klamath and Lake Jay Un
ton, Prlneville, . .
District 18, Gilliam, Sherman and
Wheeler O. B. Robertson, Condon.
District 19, Morrow, Umatilla and
Union 'Colon R. Eberhard, La
District 20, Umatilla Roy Ritner,
- District 21, Union and Wallowa
"Walter M. Pierce, democrat. La
Grande, or Bruce Dennis, republican,
District 22, Grant, Harney and Mai
heur Charles T. Ellis, Burns.
District 23, Baker W. H. Strayer,
District ti, Lincoln, Tillamook,
Washington and Yamhill C. J. Ed
take a firm stand in opposition to the;aevotea to bunding ior me art ue- (ZrnivfU flf MnrtriJ
amplication for inrroa.l r:,iia,l rates' Partment of the University of Calif- i " Ut-Vlll. VJI iUUUflU
until the exceedingly low tates states ; ornia
in other sections of the country, more
House of Representatives
by republican -rhnm H v-, t r- r..'.'
Martin, all of Salem, and Davld H.
Looney of Jefferson. ,
District 2, Linn Robert S. Ache
son, Shedd; 'Charles Childs, Browns
ville; W. C. Templeton,. Brownsville.
District Lane S. D. Allen,
Louis E. Bean, William T. Gordon,
all of Eugene.
District 4, Douglas A. E. Shirla,
fluthnflln. A U . . - xi fn..U T hi
practical application of the principle I qTJss -""-."8
particularly the east and south, are
equalited upward to somewhere near
"our standard of rates," according to
H. H. Corey, public service commis
sioner from the eastern Oregon dis
trict. In a letter to J. F. Shaughnessy,
Washington, D. C, president of the
Intermountain Rate association, Corey j
declares that he "cannot resist speak
ing in behalf of my constituency who
have long been endeavoring to secure
relief from what to us seems to be un
duly high rates in comparison with
other sections or groups of states."
"As we are now on ft parity with
coast points regards railroad rates we
desire that this parity be maintained
in the future." Corey states. "Some
states are now urging that they again
be permitted to meet boat rates at
ceas points which will disarrange the
present schedule. Railroads have for
years been handling this through
freight at what they term "out of
"Out of pocket cost," Corey ex
plains, "means merely the cost of the
train crew and motive power ana
leaves nothing for overhead, interest.
depreciation of road bed or rolling
stock and nothing for repairs. Rail
roads claim they can not afford to lose
this business: that they must continue
to carry it at an ut of pocket cost' or
suffer great financial loss.
'Records now in pession of the In
terstate commerce commission show
that on lines west of the Missouri riv
er the total water terminal freight
amount to only one-half of one per
cent of the railroads' gross freight busl
ness and the railroad's contention that
they must be permitted to handle this
one-half of one per cent at 'cost' or
suffer financial embarrassment ,is not
Matches Are Staged
At Illihee Grounds
Matches were In progress at the Illi
hee links, Sunday and Monday, during
the playing of the first rounds in the
competition for the president's ci.
jnegood weather proved alluring
to the enthusiasts and many nalrs
compietea the course during -the" two
nys. Pairs for the play were ar
ranged as follows:
.viuier against Smith: Thiols
against Locke; Tom Kay against Bak
er; Lerringwell against Halvorsen; Mc
uougai against Edwards; Cherrington
against Bellinger, and Farrar against
For Postal Men
Washington, May 31. Increased
salaries for postal employes amount
ing to approximately (33.000,000 for
the first year, effective July 1 were
recommended in a report to congress
today by a joint congressional com
mission. Increases of from 3150 to (230 an
nually for postal clerks and letter car-i
riers with 3400 for survisory officials,
were recommended. Nn increases for
first class postmasters reecived above
35000 a year were proposed .however.
Estimates by the commission place the
increase the postal payroll at about
'338,00,000 for the second year and
843,000,000 for the third and fourth
)f the most rapidly developing Henrv C I
in Enron The i ' .s iavnfy o. Roth, u
' . uui i i n v in x ; i kv , l...
wan a fast railway service In all frora Zh" tri nZ'
- - cost renll Kit
of the league of nations,
The assumption-that a mandate
would require use of military power
was denied by Senator Walsh, demo
crat, Montana. He suggested that a
mandate might prouerlv be nrnintel
on condition that the mandatory pow
er would not be required to use its
Lake Shore Bridge
Is Chicago Asset
Chicago. Ten thousand tons of
steel, Chicago's new boulevard link
bridge, settled Into plaoe recently with
a whirring of gears, and for the ninth
time In 117 years north and mttthorn
Chicago were connected by u direct
lake front route.
The new bridge, a doublo cVac'lc bas
cule, or "jack knife" type; Is a trium
ph of engineering skill. When the draw
la opened for passing ships tho two
immense "leaves" tower 160 feet Into
the air. A broad boulevard viaduct
leads to the upper level, reserved for
pleasure vehicles only, whllo trucks
and draws rumble over tho lowor pass
ageway, The bridge cost 111.000,000
and more than twenty years wis spent
In Its planning and construction.
Coos T. T, Bennett,
Coos "and Curry S. P.
Wright On Board
Real Estaters Confer
On Housing Problem
Kanrns City, Mo, The nnt Ion wide
housing situation, its causes and reme
dies; how builders of homes ate to
cope with present dny prices .Hid idior-j
tuge! better homes as an aid to koop-!
tng young people on the farm: vnd
state laws licensed real estate dealers l,on - Burdlck of Redmond and H
District 7, Josephine J. N. ohn
son, Grunts Pass.
District 8, Jackson E. V. Carter
of Ashland and Ben C. Sheldon of
District 9, Douglas and Jackson
C. P. Hopkins.
District 10, Benton E. H. Belknap
District 11, Polk Perry O. Powell,
Monmouth, 'or L. D. Brown, democrat.
District 12. Lincoln and Polk D.
E. Fletcher, Independence,
District 13, Yamhill Ed Carey,
Carlton and C. M. LaFollette, Amity.
District 14, Tillamook and Yamhill
F. R. Beals, Tillamook.
District 15, Washington Earl E.
Fisher, Beaverton; A. B, Flint, Schools
and A. E. Westcott, Eanks.
Dlstrlot 16, Clackamas Phillip
Hammond, Oregon City; F. D. Shank
Damascus, and William M. Stone,
District 17, Clackamas 'and Multno
malj W. R. McDonald, Portland,
District 18, Multnomah 'Herbert
Gordon, Charles C. Hindman, 'O. W
Hosford, Franklin F, Korell, K. K
Kublt, J. D, Lee, Barge E. Leonard,
Walter G. Lynn, Earl C. McFarland
Wlllinm C. North, 'Oren R. Richards
und Harvey L. Wells, all of Portland,
or Leslie W. Murray, democrat.
District 19, Clatsop 'E. N. Hurd
of Seaside, and Mrs. William S. Kin
ney of Astoria.
District 20, Columbia Glen R,
Metsker, St. Helens.
District 21, Crook, Deschutes, Grant
Jefferson, Klamath and Lake 'Den
Washington, May 31. A tentative
agreement to adjourn- congress sine
die of Friday next was reached today
by the republican leaders of the sen
ate ana house. Members of the con
ference committee said that with a
recess Impending meant there would
be no river and harbor appropriations
are among the subjects to be discussivl
at tho annual convention here June 2
to 5, of the National association of
Real Estnte boards.
P. Ellis, offlsltl cot.rt reiioitoi-
and examiner with i. .i.
?ZlT:zlTS fr v ,,u 'Dearth Of Homes
-"."" .-v. ivriH.u in jtecre
t.ary of the commission wh the lut
ter's resignation becomes fiictlve
4 uesiiuy, according to a utatotnent Is
sued by the commission this morning.
Jlenjamln Forbes ,an over-seas vet
eran and an employe of the commis
sion for the past six month i wllf suc
ceed Kills aa official cuurl reporter,
S. H, Rondenu has been appointed
councilman at Corvallls to fill the va
caney caused by the resignation of
inning nu oi me money from the
in register in tho establishment, aft
er first packing up all of Ms belong.
Jngs and loading them into an auto,
R- C. Cook, who had been associated
with hla wife. Mrs. R. c. Cook. In tho
management of the Blue Bird Cafe,
150 South Commercial street, fled for
parts unknown Saturday night Police
were notlcd by Mrs. Cook, who claims
that the auto belonged to her, and Of
ficers w. J. and J, y. Whit Investi
airs. tooK would not comment nn
, Develops Clever
'Aids For Seekers
Des Moines, Iowa. H'tuto huntetf
of Ingenuity have devised scvttal In
teresting and successful m-xhods of
discovering houses and apa-tmcnta for
rt nt here.
One recently successful itdvertlse
ment appeared under a largo heading
of one word: "Help." It itiJ llit a
swrei, year-oia Daoy nens a r.ome.
and added, "of course her parents
must ko with her." Ano'he h'nischun-
who saw this advertisement tnd
baby's father about a eortng he
had Just Inspected which Was loo smalli
for himself. The father arrlv-.t time
first and rented the place.
Most of the schemes are directed to
ward getting to the vjtcant place ahead
of anyoW else. Moving van drivers are
stopped frequently to discover where
their Inads of furniture came from.
Even divorce notices and death notices
have been successfully fo'lowcl up by
ft tew househuntem
J. Overturf of Bend; R. E. Bradbury
District 22, Morrow and Umatilla
C. E. Woodson, Heppner.
District 23, Umatillu S. A. Miller
of Milton and Frank Sloan of Stan
field. There are two democratic can
didates, Manuel Frledly of Pendleton
and J. T. Lleuallen of Adams.
District 24, Union and Wallowa
George W. Hyatt of EnterprisH or S.
L. Burnaugh, democrat, of Enterprise
District 26, Union 'Albert R. Hunt
er, democrat, of Island City.
District 26, Baker F. L. Hubbard
of Baker or Eank C. McCulloch of
District 27, Harney and Malheur
Patrick J, Gallagher of Ontario.
District 28, Gilliam, Sherman and
Wheeler Robert J. Carsncr of Spray
and A. M. Wright of Moro. .
District 29. Hood Rlvef and Wasco
Herbert Egbert of The Dalles and
A. S. Roberts of The Dalles.
the matter Monday, and advanced no Increase this coming year c.f m tor-
Cook had bn ZZ, "t H0r ' ,0,al of ,40 0 ,0" " lH
raunLh. rv " ,h! ""'"' powers for fl-.u class fruit
.ronagemcnt'"- lJTi '"t
Ptt'J of Maul, It has been i.miou.u-od
n.m k T . .. by oninny officials.
Tii Rritlsh chnrge at Berlin was
Relief Corps Gives
Flag to Legion Men
Following the tree dedication cere
monies oft the court house lawn this
morning, Mrs. Norma Terwllliger, in
the name of the local Woman's Re
lief Corps, presented Capital post No.
9, American Legion, with ft beautiful
American flag. The presentation was
made through Adjutant Daniel AVeb
ster. Sedgwick post G. A. R.. and
was received by Commander W. Carl
ton Smith. Of the American 1 lnn
a tO'l Will b nnlllTh Mrsmnnv nl..- .V..
court house steps.
Music during the Impressive dedi
cation services was furnished bv the
I high school band, under the leader
ship of C. A. Davidson.
Deformity Of Civic
By Many Architects
aionteviedo Worldwide legislation
wP me "niaeous deformity" of
streets, parks, gardens and plazas and
uuiy an cities was advocated at
ate first congress of architects whica
.no jum ciosea its seslson here.
Representatives were present from
.... uui American countries as well
as frqm the United States. The cong
ress in proposing legislation for the
adoption of regular plans ana the o
cation of public buildings and monu
ments .recommended the continuation
ui me system or uniform squares.
Classes in "urbanization" in unlv.r.
slties and speciul schools of architec
ture were also Jrolosed. a resnl,.tinn
stating thnt these were l-disnensable
for the culture of the people.
Trade With South
America Opens For
San Francisco. One thnnsnnrt tnn.l
vi cannea salmon, sardines, rice, can
ned and evaporated fruits, uaint
nish and lubricating products from the
Pacific Coast will invade the Arge...
tine market when the ahlimln
steamer Pallas sails for Buenos Aires
m June, according to Swayne and
Hoyt, operators of the vsai -h
there had been a big demand for rm
space. The miscellaneous cargo Is in
addition to a big consignment- f i,..
No difficulty in securing a return
cargo was reported. South American
merchant having signed up to ship
linseed, quebracho extract used in tan
ning, dry ajid green hides, enj-n ; a
from Argentina and. Santos coffee
from Brazil. The route of the line will
be down the west coast unit h.,.
the straits of Magellan, returning by
J orasii ami the Panama canal.
The Pahos, also 7500-ton boat,
will follow the Pallas In July .and the
shipping board exoect. tn iinv.. .
third boat for the Argentine route, ac
cording to the operators.
Walluku, Island of .Maul, T. H n
oy tne Orl man eovernment o....... ... ... 1
... im-mHra or tne iniversttvl .
EnJ&TX&A JSTSI ha,h- M M' - Sutherlin
F''i'Pie t me tlons elsewhere for the summer vaca- has been elected .u.
, tion I"- burg Strawberry carnival.
Inference n Bpa,
High Carnival Is
Held In Chinatown
San Francisco A Bohemian-Oriental
festival was recently held In rhino.
town here to swell funds for the pro
sed 32,600,000 San Francisco War
Memorial building. It presented a gala
appearance to the Americans coming
to the Chinese quarter, with its gay
lanterns, gaudy bunthig, firecraclters
and rich Incense. .
Chinese actors were performing on
a platform erected in Waverly Squnrs,
while In another corner a Chinese
band was playing its weird nuisie.
Strolling Italian musicians nlnUed
with the crowds and the guv nttt-.? of a
number of art students added to the
animation of the scene.
Fan-tan, bungloo and other gi.nes
Business Men Organize.
San Francisco. A conference of
leading business men of the Pacific
coast has been organized as a result of
the foreign trade convention held here
recently. Unity of action on matters
pertaining to trade and Industry is its
object. Conferences will be held from
time to time in San Francisco, Seattle,
Los Angeles, Tacoma and Belllngham.
Is One Effect Of
Recent World War
London. The "plague of beggars"
seems to be decreasing in Madrid now
.., .UUUI1U apparently is ac
quiring control of the business of the
wuuie country ana money is being
spent lavishly on improvements ,so
miK-a me correspondent of the Daily
-vi a it.
Great avenues are being drfven ath
wart the old narrow streets. The rapid
growth of her population and widen
ing of thoroughfares mean displace
ment of residential streets. New build
ings being erected are said to be
.iiu.is me unest structures in Europe.
This Ik "Luck."
Bartlett, Texas. Hugh Morrison
contends that he is lucky. Morrison
was riding a horse and did not see
an approaching 31; K. & T. passenger
train. The train hit the horse, killing
it instantlj. Morrison landed on the
pilot of the engine, sitting erect in his
saddle. When the train stopped about
a hundred yards away, he, having suf
fered only slight bruises, stepped off
had informed the 1 :
mer Trail m, i.
San r- ... V Wr,.
slashed by Mala, k ' i,
n..-. '"alay band;.. ... !
At HMPm '""WY.
to enter Budhi3,Vn,iaH.
amoving ,helr shoe Th?"
were thrown out d ik
Party had his nose
a'ay bandits af 5
mem up ana Roth wrJ Vj
Aialay kris, his chin t
hone. At Saigon on a'u,1
their stateroom w. :ra 1
and sapphires valued at tf
leaving them hrL- "9'M" Uk
The Course of True Love.
Austin, Texas. Belne lprJ tan tviltAa
with his hands behind him failed to
abate the love of Jesus Ortez for his
cousin, Louisa Ortez
merlin. High ehi - ..
have been forbidden h. ,k. p "
education to join .n
organization, those h. k "'"
have become member. S2 L .m
those who ha :S
member, . '"
Jews Going Honie, :
W lnnipeg, Man.-Emigration
Jewish families from WimuJ I
Palestine is being arranged bv t 1
cieties, "Hoikor" and "HoacC t
was learned recently. Th. fnJTt
sent representatives to Palestine u
Palestine to purchase land, while Z
latter already own 330,000 worth,
" ; I JOURNAL WANT ADS PAT :
j' m -A SBM
In memory of those who fought
and fell that this may be a free
and united nation -
GALE & CO.
Commercial & Court Sts.
20 Bars Laundry 3 Packages 25c
;: SoP Yeast Foam Dried 'A pples
sl-00 10c 15cLb. I
35c Can Calumet 25c Grade 10c
Baking Powder Peanut Butter Toilet Paper
26c Each l$c Lb. 7c Roll
f armers Cash Store
C. BURTON DURDALL'
247 NORT HCOMMERCIAL STREET 247