Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, June 01, 1920, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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    -rspAY, JUNE' 1, 1920.
PAGE Till
lnl Building In All Section of
County Encouraged by Sols Rays
fr" . . .h- season 1820 is reported
Culver, county roadmaster.
!Eoutthe many road districts
W of men are engaged in put
sondreos market laterals
the -'--
ass
"1 the Paic highway, north of
shape.
On 'h
.. . .n!v has nearly complet-
ltia. t ' rtinr the four-
.u. worn.
14 .-...k nr Brooks. The con-
si" l . " ". .h.
s anion.
m the accomplishment of i pation of hard surfacing in the future
county's road bxullding pro- Xhe three roads radiating from u,'
Angel iare nearly ready for paving
from the Mt. Angel unit of Marion
county's paving plants. Market roads
between Butteville and Aurora, and
Aurora-Donald, are also noted on the
roadmasters field book. Gravel bunk
ers are placed on the Pudding river at
Aurora and ten thousand yards of the
oaiiasung material will be placed on
the travel arteries in this section.
Saturday, the bunkers and elevator
at West Woodburn were . marked
"completed." Gravel shipped from
Salem will be utilised in preparing the
Woodburn-St. Paul highway. Tuesday,
work was started on gravel distribu
tion to roads radiating from Monitor.
These roads are being graded at the
present time and 5000 yards of mater
ial will be taken from the Monitor
bunkers on Butte creek.
Road Work. Is General.
. Road districts in all parts of the
cunty are reported as being active in
putting their sectional arteries on the
county road map. Grading, graveling
and macadazing is being undertaken
in these sections especially- in the dis
trict that have made special road lev
ies for the 1920 season. 11
When the present season terminates
Roadmaster Culver estimates that
nearly two hundred miles of traffic
routes of all classifications will be
vastly Improved as a result of the pro
gressive roadbuildlng program under
taken by the county.
li the
f "" tave paved three-quarters of
: i. nf this stretch, the new surfac
ing between the old Reynolds'
I '"' and Havsville school house,
i south Highway Improved.
two crews are graumB ... i
HffcWbway south of the capital city
c" July 15 the county expects to
this road thoroughly prepared to
JennTh Salem-Aumsville road, a
is now working near the indus
school and will soon have com-
iMti grading ,rri
Another crew Is working
l the section between' Turner and
fa ille. he hard "-facln n e
Vl named portion of the road to be
t "L, r0m the county's plant at Aums
I The Salem-Turner section will
! ;a from the Salem plant. The
V.7 lt onfl ha
I five bridges k"' '"-
flour' mill metropolis are being re-
aodeled and placed in first class con-
smaller Roads on Map.
f The Salem-Pratum road is also in
J the throes of re-construction in antlcl-
Mrs. Siegmund Is
Dead At MeftamaiFarm WaP? oa
Par With City
Pay Are Urged
Mar-!
that the second .delegation headed by
H. L. Anderson of Jacksonville is
favorable to .Senator -Johnson and
that the third headed by A. L. Church
of Jacksonville is favorable to the
candidacy of Governor Lowden.
' Committee to Deckle
When the evidence was all in last
night, many of the committeemen
said that all three delegations seem
ed to them to be "defunct" but an
nounced that they would depend up
on the sub-committee ; headed by
Committeeman Warren, who is act
ing as a legal adviser to the com-
Contest for
Delegates Hot
(Continued from page one)'
in beginning to stir about the head
quarters of the presidential candidates
md their managers. Ch.ica.go hotels,
jlready overcrowded with an abnor
mal business, are beginning to show
the first symptoms of a , campaign
week of noise and confusion. Head
ouarters are blossoming out with ban
ners, but me campaign ummwio.iniuee in me contests, to point a way
have not yet emerged from the state out of the muddle. , , .
of confident predictions. Only two of in the District of Columbia con
the candidates, Governor Lowden and tests, the Issues as to candidacies is
Major General Wood are in the city, , less clearly ,' defined, ? although the
tut Senator Harding and Senator; wood leaders are said to be listing
Johnson will arrive late in the week, the delegation headed by Frank J.
Estimates of the probable duration Hogan as among those upon whom
(the convention are as numerous as they would depend-in the convention.,
the candidates are various. Some con- I -with the Florida-contest put of the
fldent ones have made railroad reser- wayi tne national committee face, the
rations to return horns on Thursday 1 mo8t acrimonious contest of the list,
oi convention week. The prediction ; thtlt (rora Georgia, Where an official-'
that a presidential candidate probably j jy reported delegation, headed by
ill be nominated Friday night and a Henry Lincoln Johnson, an Atlanta
vice-presidential .candidate Saturday j negro, is counted in the Lowden col
umn to be regarded among most of umn and a oontesting delegation head
the politicians as probably being more ed by Charles Adamson of Cedartown,
iccurate than any other. is counted in the Wood column.' Both
The generally accepted tentative delegations had figured in the hear
program seems to be Tuesday for tern- lngs of the genate 8Ub-Committee in-i
porary organization . and keynote VetigatinB caniDalsrn exnenditur,. .
ipeecnes; weunesuay tor permanent,
organization and work of the resolu
tion! committee framing the platform
leaving Thursday and Friday fof bal
loting If two, days be needed.
All the politicians seem agreed that
bo one is going to be nominated on
the first ballot. Many of them are go
ing so far as to make predictions of
what Is going to happen on the first
wcond and third. Then come the san
guine predictions of what Is going to
happen on the fourth. . ".-.
H took three ballots in 1916 to nom
NosehUed Costsi
Millionaire Over
- $2J)0Q To Stop
Denver, Colo. An attack of nose-
Dieemng cost Morris T. streeter, mil
lionaire coal mine owner, $2,000 and
made necessary the chartering of a
special train to carry a Denver special
1st to the isolated point in Moffat
inate Charles Evans Hughes and that county,' Colorado, where Streeter was.
ai the first time since 1898 that At the end of the dash over the moun
more than one ballot had been reqirir- tains in the special train, the apecial
ed tovnomlnate a candidate. In 1900 hgt had to ride thirty miles in an au-
ano iu4 the nominations were made tomoblle over'the rough roads of Mt.
y acclamation. ' : ; : . , Streeter,
woon conference Postponed. when Streeter first began to lose
- eenator George H. Moses of New, bIood and after flrgt aia measures had
Hampshire, Major , General Wood's faile(1 to check the floWj an unsuccess
ful campaign manager, ,announc-, ul ef(fcrt wa8 made to gecure an air
" i. morning tnat tne proposeo. p , n. t carry the specialist 'the 300
ierence of Wood managers would , mlle Irom Denver to Streeter. -
i.u, umu auer. me corneal, Despite the fact that the run was
are completed. . ,;-v ( oyer trackg weakened by recent storms
rl mea '"'t-'record-breakingtlm was made
, -The train, alone cost Mr Streeter
Wood, campaign- on the.convent.o ii 7Oe0 lncluding war taXl and the
Harry Daugherty; Senator Warren' Phy8itlS , ftnrnanTooo
G. Hardin. Mmni mo, or.' brought the total to more than 2,000
Jivea today and took charge of the but the bleeding was stopped.
njraing headquarters here.
Wood Delegates Favored -i
In the .District of, Columbia con
'Mt, the committee Voted, to seat the
fepilarly reported 'delegates, Frank
Hogan and James A. Cobb of
Washington, D. C. Committeeman
Howell of Nebraska, characterizing
Whole contest as a "disgraceful
ihe funeral for Mrs. Mary
B","U! oiegmund, age 83, who died
Sunday at her home near Mehama,
will be held at 1 o'clock Wednesday
afternoon at the family residence,
with burial following in Lone Oak
cemetery at Stayton. Mrs. Siegmund
was the wife of Jacob Siegmund. and
member of one of the best known
families In that vicinity.
Mrs. Siegmund was born near Cob
lens, Germany, In 183T. At the age of
ne came to America with
her parents, settling in Wisconsin. She
married Jacob Siegmund at Mequon,
Wis., in I860. Vntil June 1873 thay
resided at Russell. Wis., that yea'r re
moving to Portland where they re
mained until 1874. That year they
moved to the David Peebler donation
land claim near Mehama and resided
there until her death.
Besides her husband, Jacob Sieg-'
mund, Mrs. Siegmund's death .s
mourned by 10 children, U grand-j
children, and four great grandchil
dren. The 10 children are: W. M.
Siegmund and J. C. Siegmund of Sa
lem; E. G. Siegmund, Stayton; A. R.
Siegmund and L. k. Siegmund of
Gervais; H, A. Siegmund and F. A.
Siegmund of Stayton; Mrs. Matilda
P. Jones of Seattle; Mrs, Julia M.
English, Stayton, and Miss Caroline
Siesgnund of Mehama.
New York, June 1. The need of
making agricultural wages competi
tive with city wages and the necessity
of the government to find a means of
importing fertiliser at a price that
American farmers will pay for It, em
phasized in reports made public by
sub-committees of the republican na
tional committee's advisory commit
tee on policies and platform.
It is planned to submit the sugges
tions in the platform committee of the
republican national convention at Chi
cago. - ' -.
.The,, sub-committee reporting-on
agriculture, of which United States
Senator Arthur Capper of Kansas was
chairman, urged that a national com
mission be appointed to co-ordinate all
rail, water and motor transport with
adequate facilities for receiving,
handling and transporting food be
tween cities. This commission. It was
said, would render a great national
good at this time. The tntenatlonal
trade and credits committee headed
by F. A. Vanderlip as chairman, urged
the inauguration of an effective co
operation at home and abroad between
government officials who exercise au
thority in America's foreign trade re
lations. This co-operation, it was
neded to replace what was decribed as
a loose and everjapping foreign trade'
service, rife with inconsistencies and
Inter-departmental controversies.
In describing the shift of the United
States International position from a
debor to a creditor nation, the com
mittee's report stated that the ultimate
outcome of this shift will mean an ex
cess of imports over expors.
pounds, and of medium build. - She 'won both games from Portland yes-'
j has gray eyes, light complexion, light ! terJny, taking the morning -contest j
j hair, and wore a biack plush coat, j to and winning in the afternoon 5 to j
blue striped overalls, small straw hit j 2. This gave the visitors five of the'
land a pair of man's gura shoes. i eight games played. In the morning)
Ro?s ws wild in the first inning, six
runs ejecting the plate on three passes j
and three hits. Juney held the visitors j
sefe th rest of the way. i
In the afternoon two errors in the I
- 3 Y T II inii.i: save x-vitittim us two ruii'J.
round In Portland p?n.nr wn owed omy hit
i nnu wie tpvers scoreless lor sne reu
Within six days after thieves had 'of the game. Sutherland was hit re
taken about $-100 worth of goods from My. Penner drove in three runs in the
the I. U RoNrtson store at Turner, ! fifth with his doubles.
Sheriff Needhain and deputies had ;
Women Narrowly
Escape In Smashup
Mrs. George Waters, 384 Summer
street, riding in a closed car, narrowly
escaped injury, and Miss Blanche
Stevenson, 161 North 13th street, had
a miraculous escape when automobiles
they were driving colided Monday aft
ernoon at the : corner of Court an
Summer streets.. Both cars were bad
ly damaged, but the drivers received
no hurts.
The accident occurred when Miss M ISitl if W OTtiail Of
Stevenson was driving behind another iU Wd"S UIUUH JI
car. Her view thus obscured she did
not see Mrs. Waters signal to turn to
the left on Summer street, so when
she attempted to pass the Waters car
they came together.
Traffic Officer Moffit investigated,
but placed no blame for the collision.
The man who was driving the car that
passed Mra. Waters' machine is be
lieved to be named Ferguson.
Mexico City Dry
Lebanon Sought
By Salem, Police
Goods Taken From
Turner Store Are
i?r"F o?;tpc t
Now is ihe Tun to install the
kc:.:er fifeess kdt
W'L GAELSDOaF .
The Store of Housewares J
133 N. Liberty St. Phone 7 I
succeeded in locating the stolen prop- j
ert yin a Portland second hand store.
As a result an arrest made public Mon
day, Harry Brown, proprietor of the
place, will appear in Portland munici
pal court Wednesday.
Nearly all of the goods .Including 28
pairs of shoes, were recovered by the
city and county officials. The goao
not recovered will not exceed more
than $50 in value according.
The robbery occurred on the night
of May 19, being perpetrated by two
or three men who had hired a car In
Portland and had made the round trip
to the Rose City by 6:30 a m., May
20. After disposing of the goods at
the Portland shop the thieves had
made their escape some time before
officers could locate the stolen prop
erty. ' ' .
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAT
MB. O'Neill
; - OPTOilETRIST-OPTICIAN
UJ
8
Xljtfc State z$t
Senators Take Two.
Portland, Or., June 1. Sacraments
ASK FOR and GET
B
The Ori&ina!
Halted EVTiilc
for Infants and Invalids
Avoid Imitations and Substitute:
Acting upon. Information furnished
by L. W. Rose of Lebanon, police In
this city Tuesday were searching for
Nettie Lindey, age 50who ts said o
be insane and left her home at Leb
anon on the night of May 27, ,"
According to telephonic word from
Mr. Rose late Monday night Mrs.
Lindey departed from home carrying
- T 1 TT maoe oi gunny buck, onenu
UUrinP Dark HOUrS Kendall of Albany, directing the search
Mrs. Lindey is 'flescribed as being
five feet two Inches tall, weighing ?20
Vera Cruz, May Sl.-President Wll
son has offered to send hospital ships,
nurses, doctors and medical supplies
to Vera. Crui. immediately "to assist
in combatting : the bubonic plague
which has made its appearance here,
eleven authenticated eases having de
veloped to date and five deaths re
sulting.
The outbreak appears to date back
to May 19 when the first case Is be
lieved now to have been developed.
The victim in this case died May 22
and the second victim May 24.
Vera Crua J already completely
cuti Off, 'from the rest of '.the repub
lic. Relief has begun to arrive. Med
ical authorities believe , the plague has
not yet attained the character of an
epidemic.
'Argentine Sends
'Aviators To US.
To Study Flying
v Buenos Aires. The Argentine navy
has uerunmxl tn send a number of a-
Mfalr" sought to have all three dele-i viators and mechanicians to the United
tttioni thrown out; but his motion
1081, .
Hogan and Cobb are! uninstructed
're "aid to favor the canatdacy
'General Wood. The committee then
erted to the three cornered F!orr
ta contest. Committeeman Warren
the report of a sub-committee
the law and the facts. Some of the
j attorneys. however, were not
."My to go on and the committee
"Ted to the Georgia contest which
wrnlned to be ; tho most sensational
" the crop. The regularly reported
ation headed by. Henry Lincoln
"wwon, an Atlanta negro, was op
J4 by a delegation headed by
insries Adamson of Cedarville,
rw a the'Roscoe Pickett faction.
m Rckett faction has been support
fl tae Wood candidacy. , ,
Florida Case First
States navy aviation school at Pensa-
cola,' Fla'.t for a course of training m
hydro-avlatlon and mechanics. They
will be under' the command of Lieut.
Marcos Zar. who will also visit Ameri
can riirtiiano factories with a view -to
studying types of airplanes for adop
tlon '.by the 'Argentine navy. :
HbnoWiitigion
-OpposedTo Bonus
, Honolulu: T. H.V-'Honolulu Post of
the' American Legion recently voted
overwhelmingly against a government
cash bonus to soldiers of the great war.
Honolulu Post also voted against the
farm, home - and vocational training
proposals amended and placed before
congress by the legion's national exe
.Sik.. hf rlpclded in favor of the exe-
. Chicago, June I. Hearings on the cutWe s ojigina plan for a long tin,
"aim. of contestin deleeatlons v to tnan on easy terras toward a home, to-
" WeeV. ...L'.lIj .u. ,ho Tjipb farm nlan and
' ' occupy the attention of . the
"paollcan national committee. -
fltt ion ln he thr cornered
"Mt in Florida was first on the pro
2Wl nd next came the three' c'orner-
contert from the District of Colum-
A
vocational education only tor i
who' apply. : ' ' '.;
Revised : Pledge
To Flag Pro
Honolulu, T. H. Miss Bertha Ben
Taylor, supervising principal of the
schools of West Hawaii, addressing
.v.. ni,,i -Rntarv club, recently,
and prepared a i aeclared ihtt the pledge to the Flag
special sub-committee eompos-
r" committeemen Warren of Mich
DuPnnf n r-i Do..
N'w Tork Pn' most of the
tk. LeMm,nin law and facts in'
' lorma ease.
N Claim of 11,8 ""nt ZvTln use In the wheels waa ndefi
0;Jbl)' recommendation for a "W" nothing, and.
ru ction by the committee.
- lorida case. In which the com
!ti, wa called upon to " decide
nether there was, in legal" effect,
republican party m Florida, prom
sense to show the first indl
Cn n ,h candidacy of Major
Kantr. Leonard Wood, Governor
J,i, Lowden aad Senator Hiram
"Boson.
tB of three contesting dele
' Pledged but the various
.' -'"-rs say that the first or reett-
- r
nlte?and really meant,:
IIULC WU ltti.j
amid considerable-enthusiasm, she of-
fered the following pledge as a ud-
stitnte: - ' ,,',
r -Flag of our great republic, insplrer
in battle, guardian of our homes,
whose stars and stripes stand for brav
ery, purity, -truth and union. we sa
lute thee. We, the children of many
tend, who find rest under thy folds-
do pledge our Uvea, our .
sacred honor to Pro'"4 ": "'
" ,a.rr ."d lheintiof theAmeri-
,rfn i.'ili i-r ;
President Sisns
Agricultural 'Bill
Washington, June 1. President
Wilson today signed the annual agri
cultural appropriation bill which con
tinues in force the present cotton fu
tures contract under which trading
on the cotton exchange is carried on,
, Students Bar Jews.
Budapest. Exclusion of Jewish stu
dents from the University of Budapest
is being enforced by coercion squads
composed of undergraduates who serv
ed in the army. These examine every
applicant and.any gUident who desires
to register must ofitaln the endorse
ment of five of them. The result of this
is that the enrollment of students has
fallen off from 12,530 in 1919 to a
little more than' 2,000.
AUTO TOPS
AND REPAIRING
Also . upholstering
of all klndSi 'seat
f covers. Service. O.
J. Hull Y. M. C. A.
Building, Salem, Oregon.
Our observance of
all the polite nicet
ies of the, occasion
forms a strong ' ap
peal. Our estrtfellHri-'
ment is thoroughly
equipped. "Ve work
fZ out each problem In
a mannerllat meets,
with the ' approval
of mankind,'
l ' r
PAY AS YOU GO PLAN
QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT POPULAR PRICES
I. M0
"WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE"
LOST
i
Six $100 Liberty Bonds have
been lost. These bonds bore ser
ial numbers 2308145-45-48-48.
51-52, and all coupons had been
clipped. Any one finding same
will please notify the city mar
shall and receive suitable . re
ward. Any one knowing of any
or all of these bonds being of
fered for sale will please notify
the city marshall or any mem
ber of the Salem , police force
immediately. Across the front of
each bond was written the name
"B, Cunningham." This name
may have been erased and )n
that ''event there will be the
mark of the erasure. The party
who lost these bonds has been
-placed In Rn embarrassing; pos
ition financially' and is very
anxious to recover them. If they
are returned to the city mar
shall no questions will be asked
and the finder will be suitably
rewarded.
S." ... n a " 4rr
Be.
SATISFIED
WITH oun
BREAD?
,: It's quite true that you'll 4
De satisnea with our bread.
Other folks in this com
munity who haVe a dis
criminating taste and an
exact sense of values eat it
and praise it 50 we are sure
that you will like , it. We
know you will.
' PHUJP WINTERS, Prop.
170 N. Oom'l. St. Phone 141
.tt. mn
June w I
3J
1116
We close out all
White Shoes
t This is to be a big White, Season and we have thousands
of pairs at practically one-half of the wholesale cost. If you
are .going to need a pair of White Shoes for the Summer,
get them now!
?5.00 white strap pumps go at (2 )J
S1.95
$3.95
$2.95
$1.95
$2.9)
$4.00 white strap pumps, go at ...
$7.00 white lace shoes, go at
$6.00 white lace, shoes, go" at
$3.50 white lace International Bals, go at
$4.00 white lace International Bals, go at
ALL OTHER WHITE SHOES GREATLY REDUCED
Tomorrow is Rubber Heel Day. 50c rub
ber heels put on, -2 price 25c
v
. a.
mmimwmm JbwMBJfcJhi,yuMMii
.
THE PR
SHOE
Karan Shoes
SelbySboes
Fox Pumps
DtixBaxOil
111
7
tlM
m
y
Ber$jtanBoota
VilchEIhDeclf
Ball DaTidUoob
. 326 Statea-MtocWM;
u u (yj. ua n v&
n rr
II It t
O
50 Extra Salespeople lor all
Departments
f Apply Manager
Peoples Cash Store
5?W'
Our complete line
of SPRING HATS
and CAPS is now
ready for your
. inspection
' She entire window for this week is confined to a display
of High Grade Felt and Panama Hats, reasonably priced.
High Grade Felt Hats .. ...:. ....:. $5.00 to $8.00
Panama and Straw Hats ..$3.50 to $6.50
Cloth Hats, beautiful siaii.........................50 and $4,00
Snappy line of Silk and Wool Caps $1.50 to $3.50
Watch our Windows
The Store for the People
Men's Wear Store-416 State Street