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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1920)
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL.
League Will Be
' Vw York. July 19. Foreign at
tain Including the league of nations
.ni DroDosed new Oriental exclus-
ten treaties, will be vital issues In
fourteen or fifteen states where con
tests are expected to develop in thj
election of United xates senators,
Senator Miles A. Polndexter announc
ed here today at the republican na
tional committee headauarters where
lie Is chairman of the senatorial sub
"The senate Is particularly import
ant in this campaign," Senator Poln
dexter said, "because the number of
leading isuea are matters in the spe
cial jurisdiction of the senate. It is
particularly true of the great question
of our foreign relations the league
of nations and the effort of the demo
cratic party to establish an interna
tional government as the final coup
and consummation of the policy of In
ternationalism to which the democra
tic party has devoted itself and which
Is now Indorsed both In the democratic
platform and by the agreement of Gov
ernor Cox with the policies of Presi
"The senate saved the Independence
of the Wnited States and it looks as
though it would require a repuDiicnn
senate In the next congress to finally
consummate this victory.
rn the Pacific coast there is a vital
economic Issue as to Japanese Immi
gration. It Is a struggle for possession
of the land and for the supremacy of
the white race on the Pacific. ' It can
only be dealt with by way of a trenty
of which the senate is final. The re
publican senate stands for control of
this question by the American govern-
. ment. The democratic aaminisiin
tion sought to submit It to a foreign
tribunal, the council of the league of
Senator Polndexter said that seven
or eleht of the state In which there
would be contests for senator are on
the Pacific slope which are vnany in
terested In the anti-alien problem.
Amplication for' permission to ap
propriate 20 second feet of water
from the Right, Hand Fork of Alt
house creek for mlnnlg purposes In
Josephine county was filed with the
state engineer's office, Monday, by
ts Vnua and John Valen of
Other applications. for water
Tights have been filed as follows:
By Solon S. Bray of Oregon City,
covering the appropriation of water
from Abernathy creek for domestic
purpose and the Irrigation of cer
tain land In Clackamas county.
By John W. Frlscoe of Rye cov
ering the appropriation of water
from Deer creek for the .irrigation
of a small tract In Baker county.
By Win, A. Aird of New Era cov
ering) the apnjropriatalon ot water
from Milwaukee river for the Irri
gation of a small tract In Clack
By O. W. Decker of Richland
waste water from springs In Baker
county for a domestic supply.
By William F. Sine of Rome cov
ering the appropriation of water
from Owvhee river for Irrigation of
CO acres in Malheur county.
By D. W. Pence of Troll, Ore.,
covering the appropriation of water
from West branch of Elk creek for
the lrrirgatlon of land In Jackson
riomnrrntir Nominees Cox and Roosevelt
In Consultation Today at Columbus, Ohio
Question of Dry
Lincoln, Neb., July 19. IC Gov
ernor Cox or Senator Harding will is
sue "a clear cut statement opposing
weakening of the eighteenth amend
ment," the prohibition national con
vention which opens here Wednesday
p'robably will not nominate a presi
dential candidate, W. J. Calderwood,
Vice chairman of the party's national
committee, said today.
Unless such a statement is Issued,
the prohibition party will "enter the
lists for a fight to a finish," he add
ed.. ... ...
Three 'Arrestect, "
Three men were taken into custody
Sunday night by Officer W. J. White
after a report hadcome to headquar
ters that some "suspicious looking
characters" were In the vicinity of
Roberts' confectionery store.
The men were given beds in the city
jail for the night.
Eleven Fires In
Albany, Or., July 19. Lightning
tarted 11 forest fires in the Santiam
national forest in the course of a
thunder storm Friday night. Because
of rain which fell during the storm,
none of the fires got a good' start, and
reports received at the forest head
quarters here Indicate that all are
email thus far and that there Is a
till Ilmmmmimmmmmm ti
1 till taiiif timmmwVm ( '
fr " : pi ' "r' ' ' X f ' H
? .:,'" - 1 tJ?" lm
' I " "" I 1 : '
fliv xl- 'X' .Jill '.
'" " ' jfj ilB: 1 "
III I " 36" jtf' ,
It I - -' W-
"m- &sMfefe'l,, , ..; . ,r-... .. .... '4r&. s,sJ ,
, - v : - ' ' 1: W
Hood River Pool
Of Apples Nets
Hood River, Or. July 19. Th Ap:
pie Growers' association has closed
Its pools on Newton apples, and fin
al statements and checks aggregat
ing $250,000, are being mailed to
The Newton crop, ft total of 543,
820 boxes, netted the association $1,
ins 734. while the total returns to
the cooperative agency for all apples
handled reached $2,686,986.88, The
highest price received on a Newton
pool was $2.33; the lowest $1.42, and
the average price per box $j.u.
" Tn mnklncr returns to growers, a
maximum charge of 27 cents, includ
ing handling charges, storage pin
assessments for advertising and build
na twnA ma marie. The total cross
receipts of the association for the
past year s business reached J, (38,
788.08, The rloslnff of the Dools and the
final statement was delayed this yenr
because of freight embargoes and the
Tha vnllpv'a Newtnn croD showed
remarkable keeping qualities, and the
final sales of a heavy percentage of
the crop in New York city and ath
ar Aflstprn riistrihiitiner noints were
gratifying according to the sales de
partment. The Newton variety. De
tore the great war limited exports,
Was largely sold In England.
Hour To Working
Day Is Report
Topeka, Kan., July 19. Men em
ployed in the shops of the Santa Fe
railroad here went on a nine hour
day today, adding one hour to reg
ular time, in order to Increase the
output of locomotives for moving the
nation's grain crops.
Chicago, July 19. The reduction
in working foroe of the Pennsylvania
railroad, announced today at Phil
adelphia, applies only to the eastern
region, it was stated in the company's
northwestern office here. i
Each of the four Pennsylvania sys
tern regions act independently.
Wilson and Cox
In full Accord
On League Issue
Washington, July 19 Unity of opin
ion on the league of nations In partio
ulur and the democratic platform in
general was acclaimed bv President
Wilson and Governor Cox, democratic
presidential nominee in statements
published today treating on yester
day's conference at the White House.
President Wilson's statement said
that he and the party nominee "were
aDsoiuiely at one with regard to the
great issue of the league of nations"
and that Mr. Cox "is ready to be the
cnampion in every respect of the hon
or of the nation and the secure peace
of the world."
Governor Cox in summarizing the
results of the conference said it
brought out that he and the president
"are agreed as to the meaning and
sufficiency of the democratic platform
and the duty of the party In the face
of the threatened bad faith to the
world In the name of America."
' Franklin D, Roosevelt, democratic
candidate for vice-president, who also
participated in the conference which
lasted about an hour, said "splendid
accord" was shown in the Conversa
tions between Mr. Wilson and Mr. Cox.
Party leaders here expressed satis
faction today over the results of the
fifty hour visit of Governor Cox to
of keeping all under
. Cox Busy With Plans,
Columbus, Ohio, July 19. Conm-
eilCeS nn ripmnnmH Kamnnlan v.laMe
Ten of the fires are In the Detroit engaged Governor Cox immediately
district, In the northern half of the upon his return today from Washing
forest. The' other is near the south-ton,
rn boundary line of Linn county, Homer S. Cummlngs, chairman, and
The rain was heavy in the vicinity many members of the national com
et this latter fire and there will be mittee, arrived today for the meeting
no danger- of Its developing Into a tne 'u'l committee tomorrow and
big fire. hent Governor Cox busy with discus-
Thcse fires ae the first which aiQna ot selecting a campaign manager,
kave rtarted In the Santiam national "Peaking tours, flnnncesand other af
forest this season.
Governor Cox declined today to re
ply to the statement of Senator Hard
ing, his republican opponent, calling
for a bill of particulars of the gov
ernor's conference with President Wil
son, Stating that he Was "verv much
New York. Julv 19. Definite Pleased" with the results of his talk
vteps toward formation of a great wlth ,he President, Governor Cox re
alliance of all the garment workers1 iterate1 wt'" respect to Mr. Harding's
unions in America have been taken! ftatem,ent. thBt he would not engage
by the International Ladies' aar. in ,a w're debate with the opposition,
ment Worker Union In my speech of acceptance," said
"Je of - rre w' a" that
the Union, announced today that a . Roosevelt Is Guest,
call had been sent out for a confer- Chairman Cummings had an after
nce to be held the later Dart of nonn vnemrmnf ! th.
who with other members of the na-
October for the purpose ot orga.nl
aing a federation of the 500,000 cloth
ing workers in the seven inter
national unions in the clothing and
"The logic of events' and the legi
timate causes which have prompted
the formation of national department
in the mining, building, printing and
other industries point with direct
ness to the identical necessity of
forming a similar federation In our
industry." said the call eent out by
The membership of the following
international unions would be re
presented in such an alliance: United
Garment Workers of America, AmalJ
gamated Clothing Workers, . Inter-
national Journeymen Tailors' Union
of America, United Cloth Hat, Cap
Makers ana Millinery Workers'
Union, Internationl Fur Workers'
.Union, Neckwear Workers' Union of
New York and the International
Maiea uarment workers. All are
affiliated with the American Federa
tion of Labor.
Johnston is Winner ,
Wimbledon, England. July 19.
William M. Johnston of California.
American tennis champion, defeated
A. R. F. Klngscote of Great Britain
nere today in a hard fought match
-J, 4-6. 3-. 6-4, 7-5. Today's play
Wat supplementary to the series be
tween the British and American Dav
is cup teams which ended Saturday
In a victory for the Americans.
tlonal committee here, said no agree
ment on the management of the cam
paign had been reached.
The committeemen will be enter
tained at dinner tomorrow evening by
Governor and Mrs. Cox at the execu
Returning from Washington today
with Governor Cox was Franklin D.
Roosevelt, the vice-presidential nomi
nees, who will remain over the nation
al committee's meeting as a guest at
the executive mansion.
Hie flavor appeals ,
and the food builds.
Needs No Sugar
Give the youngsters
Grape-Nuts at least
, once each day.
Thcres a Reason"
Chicago, July ' 19. Judge Oscar
Hebel, sitting in the trial of twenty
communist ' laborites, charged with
conspiring to overthrow the govern
ment by force, today ruled that testi
money of Ole Hanson, former mayor
of Seattle, and Harry Wilson, United
States secret agent who posed in Seat
tle as secretary of the Soldiers, Sail
ors and Workmen's soviet council,
was admissible, ,
Attorneys for the defendants had
argued for two days to bar the stories
of the two wtinesses, who will tell the
story of the Seattle general strike last
year. a The state contends the strike
was a revolt and had the indorsement
of the communist-labor party.
Chicago, July 19. Leon Green, alias
Leon Butowsky, one of the leaders In
the Seattle general strike last year, la
In Chicago, according to Information
glvento state authorities today by Ole
Hanson, former mayor 'of Seattle.'
Hanson, who Is here to testify for
the state in the trial of twenty mem
bers of the communist -labor party,
arrested last gpring in the general
roundup of radicals, located Green at
a Chicago union headquarters. The
former strike leader is acting as busi
ness agent of two- unions of clerks.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
Anti-Saloon league, that the meet
ing of the executive committee of
the national organization will be
held in Washington Thursday ; in
stead of Columbus, as originally plan
TVi nnrnnse of the meeting, as
announced by league leaders, Is to
riotprminn whether the organization
will support Governor Cox, democrat
in residential nominee or senator
Harding, republican presidential can
didate, or neither.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAT
MONDAY, JULY 19,
The first" ..t.. '
- "i-i"" mpment it,,,
lower Yakima valley ha. be Vk
, ... .m.view irult and
Three fires have been '
the wenaha reserve , hi, h
was set by campers and two h , "
from a locomotive, b lk,
Heavy thunder showers !
around Duyton have great doi,,, ,m
wheat harvest which T Z t W
progress in Columbia countv 8 m
The First National bank of v, ',
has decided to increase it, r .
stock from $100,000 to $300 OoTl,
the surplus from $X50,ooq to ? aJ4
If your okin
itchea just use
fot trial tria, utile Pent. r-R, R
bl, Haldaoie, Md. .
Reslnof Ointment, with Resinol
Soap, usually stops itching instantly,
Unless the trouble is due to some
serious internal disorder, it quickly ;
ind easily heals most cases of ec
ema, rash, or similar tormenting
tkln or scalp eruption, even when
other treatments have given little (
relief. Physicians prescribe Resinol
extensively. Sold by all druggists.
Washington, July 19. Forces of
General Tuan Chi-Jui, former Chin
ese premier and minister of war and
head of the Anhu . party in China
have been defeated by Chinse reg
ular forces under General Wu Pi-Fu
and drlv back toward Mentoukuo,
the American legation at Peking re-
The fighting occurred near Peking
ported today to the state department.
and the wounded are arriving in that
Cars Damaged In
iwo cars were aamagea Saturday
night when an auto on South Com
mercial cut in front of the automobile
of J. E. Scott, 211 S. High street, ac
cordlngto Mr. Scott's report made to
Both cars are said to have been
moving in the same direction. The
front fender of Mr. Scott's machine
was struck by the other car.
In Ditch; Damaged
A motorcyclist whose name is un
known went into a flfteh when he at
temped to pass J. R. Walling, 1588 N.
Capital street, Sunday night, accord
lngto Mr. Walling's report at police
Mr. Walling stated tint he was turn
ing his automobile around on the Sil
verton road east of the fair grounds
when the cyclist attempted to pass.
Apparently losing control of his mo
torcycle, the man went down to the
side of the road, Mr.. Walling said.
The motorcycle was damaged some.
uiumuus, u juiy IS), Announce
ment was made here tnrlav hv Tnmo.
A. White, superintendent of the Ohio
"Drug store complexions
always fade out In the
wash." Painless Parker.
You can't fool nature. You
can't have a good complexion ,
unless your health is good, and
good health comes as much from
sound teeth as from any other
Nine people out of ten do not
have sound teeth. Something or,
other is the matter with them.
If you are one of the nine, you
are invited to come in and have
your teeth examined free. A'
little work done on them now. ;
' will save a lot of work later.
When you think of TEETH,
think of PARKER. .
KtglsltrtJ Dmtiitt Vslng
E. R. PARKER
' Dr. D. M. Ogden,
Dr, F. V. Grief
State and Commercial Streets, Salem,
$11.50 Taken From
A burglar entered his room In a
lodging house on Church street be
tween State and Ferry streets Friday
night and took $11.50 from his trou
sers, Fred Kennelworth reported . to
police Saturday night. .
Other residents of the house stated
they saw a small man, wearing over
alls, a plaid cap, a dark shirt and
coatless leave the house about 3:15 a.
m. Saturday. ;
The annual report of the state boarJ
of pilot commissioners shows that Ore
gon wheat exported during the year
ending June 30 amounted to 2.ST-.88:
bushels and flour 3.201,115 barrels.
The bakeries of Astoria have ilocid
ed to make a slight increase in the
price of bread. Per pound loaf the
price will be increased 1 cent ana tiar
price per pound and a half loaves will
) be increased 1 H cents..
Httord ttflC.tr S
RBI Woodfcurn AWm-j
We still have a small assortment of Ladies' and Children's
Hats that we are closing out below cost. I? f
LADIES HATS........ . . j&gg T0 $4.75
- 79c $2.98
CHILDREN'S HATS ......
Our Prices'A ways the Lowest
GALE & COMPANY
Commercial and Court Strees , Formerly Chicago Store
(( J lOV vJfe ' Qs4ncitioriu)icle Jnst i til ti 0 1