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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View This Issue
ThoraUy, Ma. u , !
me capital journal, aajem, uregon
An Independent Newspaper
Every evening except Sunday
Telephone 81; ntw 82-
Editor and Fublliher
By carrier, 65 cenU a month
By mall, In Marion and Polk
countlea, 50 centa a month.
Elewhere7 a year
Knitrvd m nf:cond clasa mall
matter at Salem, Oregon.
The Associated Press Is ex
clusively enti'.led to the use for
publication of all news dis
patches credited to It or not
otherwise credited in this pa
per and also local news pub
(Continued from Page Three.)
soon In Salam. Mrs. Selee will
also go to Woodburn today where
she will present the subject of
the old people's home before a
sliver tea which is being given
at that place by Mrs. Frank
Aid Society Meets
Friday With Mrs. Bean
The aid society of the Presby
terian church will meet on Fri
day afternoon at the home of
Mrs. H. J. Uean at 917 Court
f-et. Assistant hostesses will be
Mrs. C. A. Park, Mrs. Monroe
Crouse, Mrs. Charles Wilson, Mrs.
J. H. Clements, Mrs. Charles
Robertson and Mrs. C. J. Rams-den.
Los Angeles Woman
Visits Friends in Salem
Mrs. J. D. Sutherland, of Los
Angeles, is visiting In Salem at
the home of Mih. Clyde Rice, 775
Center street. Mrs. Sutherland Is
a former resilient of Salem and
Is well known here.
St. Paul's to Meet
A meeting of the Woman's
Auxiftary of St. Paul's church
will meet tomorrow afternoon at
2:30 at the home of Mrs. James
Walton, at 1077 Center street.
Visits in Salem
Miss Edith Alton, a nurse at
the (lood Samaritan hospital of
Portland, spent yesterday in Sa
lem as the guest of Miss Bertha
Prapp, of this city.
La Area Club
To Dance Tonight
Members of l.a Aron flub are
meeting tonlKbt at Cotillion hall
and will spend the evening with
dancing and playing cards.
A Great Jurist Dead
Edward Douglas White, chief justice of the United States
supreme court ranked not only as the most forceful member
of that distinguished body but as the ablest jurist of the
country. Coming from a famous family of jurists, his in
herited ability was supplemented by the most profound
knowledge of the law and his contributions to the law form
an enduring monument.
Chief Justice White was a southerner and served in his
youth in the Confederate army, afterwards becoming a sugar
planter, along with his practice of law. His ability and high
character met frequent recognition and he served on many
commissions during the period of reconstruction. After
serving on the Louisiana supreme bench, he was elected
United States senator in 1891 and three years later appointed
supreme court justice by President Cleveland and in 1910
chief justice by President Taftr
Of massive physique, Chief Justice White was described as
the "intellectual as well as physical giant of the bench."
Great force and clarity characterized his decisions and he
was a frequent dissenter from his associates.. His death
a great loss to jurisprudence. In him were fulfilled the high
est ideals of the bench and he will rank as one of the few
great chief justices.
Satan Rebuking Sin
effect a reforma-
1 11U i 111' i J UVMiu vi v- jf 1
tion in grain gambling by abolishing small town private wire
bucket shops. This would give the cities a monopoly of grain
speculation and not remedy any of the -deplorable effects to
As a matter of fact, the small town bucket shop may be a
Monte Carlo for the village in which it is situated, but its
a oftont ihe crain market. It is simply a
device for gathering in easy money from the neighborhood.
'. m ... 1 I 1- - i 1 aril Unnrl Ul ft
The Chicago board ot Traae, on me owiei mum, .
for lakimr from the producer the profits of grain growing
and giving them to the speculator. Long before the farmer
sells his crop, the market nas Deen uesuujeu
as it is safely out of his hands, prices are put up.
. - - - h jt ! . . I 1 i-irwm thQl
It is the gambling in futures on ine Doaru ox
j u Tho o-amhlinir resultant in small towns
ueiiiuiaiiCB iiiii"'6- o , .
demoralizes the local participants and contributes only in a
small way to the ruin of the tarmer.
The great city boards of trade, like the big trusts, are
anxious .to reform everybody else as long as they are per
mitted to go unregulated. It's another case of Satan
i,: uknron vonr less" is Voliva's
LenEtnen your ami m -, ,
command to the girls of Zion. The first the .girl. I wo t jdj
the second they can t do and wnat is v o. v
it? The overseer has taciuea a iuuuw j
task of making the earth flat and tne sun -.
hji tj..,i v,oo ,maoiv rlpclared that the army is
not a police f on and will be used in labor wars only when
, i t ,K anH til til IT. Is
state government tans to protect ---obligations.
This is contrary to Genera Wood who holds
that the army exists to protect capital and has acted
Comptroller Criaainger declares that thrift has returned
to the American people who have been cured of ex tvaganee
It isn't thrift that has cured extravagance it is the lack of
money. People can't spend what they have not.
for Rural Pastors
The summer school for rural
pastors will be held at the Willam
ette university June 27 to July 18.
It is estimated that 10 pastors
from rural and village churches in
Oregon, Washington and Califor
nia will be in attendance. The
faculty consists of Dr. K. C. Hick
man, president ot the Kimball
college of theology; E. L. Mills,
editor of the Pacific Christian Ad
vocate; Charles E. Vermilya, su
perintendent department of fron
tier work; Mary E. Samson, direc
tor of woman's work and church
Strawberries will be Increased
In price tomorrow. The season
has just about closed on the first
crop In California, which this
year haB not been ne so large
as formerly. Retailers who have
been selling two boxes for 45
cents will undoubtedly raise their
price to 25 cents straight, al
though this price Is prevailing
with many now.
Reports received this morning
from fishermen on the Willam
ette below Oregon City Btate that
the run of Chinook salmon was
very light last night and th
night before, the catch being
hardly large enough to pay for
the trouble of putting the nets in
the water. This scarcity, will not,
however, affect the price.
The fish supply for tomorrow
will consist of Chinook aalmon
selling 25 cents a pound; halibut,
20 cents; ling cod, 11 cents: rock
cod, 11 cents; black cod. It
cents; salmon trout, 35 rents;
racor clam. 35 cents a dosen.
Woodburn and Eugene aspar
agus now on the market it the
finest of the season and selling
In pound bunches two for 35
cents. Green onions remain at 10
cents; head lettuce two tor IS
cents: leaf lettuce two tor 50
rents: cabbages, six rents a pound
So slight is the demand for
artichoke here that some mer
chants have given up rarrylng
them. Those on sale today were
priced at 20 rente each.
Score 6 to 2
A home run in the fifth Inning
when the score stood S to 2.
brought Johnnie Humphrey, of
the Y. M. C. A. baseball team,
local fame yesterday In the game
plaved on Willamette field be
tween the "Y" and the Spaulding
Loggers as part of the schedule
of the Twilight league. The ball
sailed Into deep center and the
batter brought In two of his team
mates waiting anxiously on bases.
Another score In the six inning
wound up the slugging ot the as-
Lauterbeck. pitching for the
"Y" hit two men, but played a
I good steady game. Battalion, ot
jthe loggers walked only one man
and showed up In excellent form.
The Loggers field of the ball was
well done, but the slugging ot the
"Y" men won the game. In the
third inning Spaulding men stood
a good cnence m -
game, having three men on bases
and one man out, hut an un
fortunate start toward home by
the third base runner gummed
up the parade.
Y. M. C A.
A-I) it. H. P.O. A. B.
Unruh. c -I 1
Gregg, lb S
Lauderbeok, p. .3
Hulsey, So I
Robinson, ct ....I
Brown, sa t
Hull, rf !
Llpparl, It i
Where there's circula
tion there's life Use
Journal Want Ads
Salem Wins 8th
Victim, 14 to 3
Monmouth high school baseball
men apparently tried to defeat Sa
lem high school yesterday by ex
hausting the local players. A
steady merry-go-round of Salem
hitters was kept in action through
out the session, but the local men.
manifesting an almost unbeliev
able amount of stamina, stood up
under the strain and defeated
their opgonents. The score wm
14 to 3.
Salem used most of Its staff of
pitchers. Adolph, Eoff and Dail
ey were used in the box, and Asliby
was placed at the receiving sta
tion. At the beginning of the sixth
period the Salem aggregation used
Its second team.
The Salem ' lineup was us fol
lows: F. Relnhart, lb; Thompnan,
2b; Brown. 3b; Armstrong, 3s;
Morman. If; Purvine, cf; R. Reln
Salem has lost but one game out
of nine played. McMinnville was
winner in one of two games played.
7 15 9 5
Copy for Display Ad
vertising should be in
The Capital Journal of
fice by 5 p. m. of day
previous to publication.
in on day of publication
is at advertiser's risk.
The Capita Journal
McMorrla. lb ..
Ieering, lb .. .
McKean, C S
Blrchett, Sb ... 2
Hllburn. cf 1
Rodgers. sa 1
Reeves, If t
Bosell. rf 1
Battalion, p ....I
At Cut Rates
The Salem Bath House in the
basement ot the Oregon building at
State and High streets has made
arrangements to furnish bath
books to patrons at a special price
of $5 each which entitles the bold
er to 17 Turkish, shower and
plunge baths and one massage at
extension; E. K. Higley, In ctfarge
baths and one massage.
The Oregon Bath House is one
of the most up-to-date bath houses
In the state, aad it It is to be
maintained, states the managers,
it must have the co-operation of
I tried very hard after Hal went
away that morning to interest my
self in putting our apartment in
order and in the making of the lit
ia inthas for mv baby but I
extension of the Methodist church: !could not.
J. M. Weaver, superintendent of I for the first time, I was sorry a
Sunday school work, Puget Sound baby was coming to me.
conference; William M. Gilbert, I told myself that I did not want
superintendent of bureau of for- and in the next breath I up-
A Woman Who Wouldn't Remarry
By Idah McGlone Gibsor
The Noted Writer
eign speaking work; M. A. Daw
ber, professor of rural leadership
in Boston school; W. H. Hertzoc;,
professor of rural leadership at
Willamette university; Cornelia
Marvin, state librarian; H. .).
Burgstahler, pastor of Central
Park church, St. Paul, Minnesota;
William Mitchell, pastor Calvery
Methodist church, Philadelphia;
Ralph 8. Felton, educational sec
retry, department of rural work,
board of home mission and church
extension; E. E. Higley, in chartg
of the Indian work of the board of
home missions and church exten
sion of the Methodist church: Mrs
S. S. Beggs, in charge of the In
dian work and women's hon e mis
sion; jind Louis Bruck, partor of
St. Regis Indian mission.
braided myself for even thinking
of such a thing.
In later years I came to know
that, the woman who has no chil-
self, my dear," Hal said cheerful
ly. "I knew you would be all
right, and I'm not going to be
neglectful again. You're looking
fine, Alix, and you're the best lit
tle cook in the world. If I wasn't
so 'all In' we would go to a show
"Did you go to the funeral this
Again I understand that that
was like my husband. He never
would do. a disagreeable thing if
dren is always an unhappy wo- he could avoid it never give
man but that morning I wanted to I himself a bad quarter of an hour.
ibe free tree to show Hal that I "I wrote Nell a little note," he
could be as thoughtless of him as
he was of me. Of course that was
not a very high purpose or ambi
tion but it was a very human one.
During the morning the thought
came to me that I could write a
story as I had often done in
school days upon some of the
problems that came to a woman
in my position, and then and there
said, "saying that I knew she
would not miss me among her
many other friends today, but
that you and I both would do all
we could to help her in the future.
Poor girl, I hardly know what
she's going to do."
I was not long left in' doubt,
however, for a few days afterwaid
Nell Marshall came over to see
I sat down and wrote a story me. She wanted to tell me that
which I called "Her Marriage." ( she was leaving to take up a sta?e
The whole thing just unrolled it-, career
On the eve of his departure for
California yesterday, where he
will visit relatives, "Si" Howard,
Salem veteran mail carrier, who
was retired May 1 after 30 years
of service, was presented with a
gold watch by the employes of the
Salem postoffice at a surprise
party given in his honor at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur E.
The entire force of the office,
except those on duty, were present.
PflSl master Huckestein made a
short talk congratulating Mr.
Howard on the successful terminal
tion of his career and praising
him Cgor his faithfulness. A. P..
Uibbard, superintendent of mails,
spoke briefly, while Joseph Bin
ner made the presentation of the
Following the speech making
the guests sang song and lighter
lighter refreshments were served.
Among those present were: A. E.
Welch, Frank Foothacker, Jesse
Prine, Frank Zimm, Dudley Tay
lor, F. A. Baker, Fred Marnic,
Warren Welburn, Clifford Ross,
J. J. Arnold, George Johnson, Guy
Boice, John Ulric. Mrs. Welch
acted as hostess.
On his retirement Mr. Howard
was 65 years old to a day, and had
spent his entire time In serving
Salem people. ,
self. I wrote as rapidly as though
I were writing a letter. I became
so intereste4 that I did not realize
Hal seemed quite horrified
when I told him of this.
"V7iy. surely you think that
that I had eaten ho luncheon, and she is fitted for something of that
it was nearly dark before I real
ized how time had flown and that
I must prepare dinner.
I carefully put away my manu
script, because I did not intend
that Hal should know anything
about it. When he came home I
met him with a smile, as though
nothing had happened, because I
had decided that it would not help
matters to prolong the disagree
"Now you're like your sweet
Spokane. Mike Gibbons of St.
Paul and Al Sommers of Spokane
will meet in a fifteen round bout
at Alan, Idaho, July 4, according
to articles of agreement signed
Vancouver, B. C. Claude Farr
of Matsqui, B. C, candidate tor
the Olympic trials, won an eight
mile race last night for the Gordon
trophy and a gold medal in 42
minutes 35 seconds.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Telephone 550 Main
141 S. Liberty St. Salem, Ore.
"After Every Meal"
AH over tbe world people
use this goody
wed as its
1 J 1 IS
Standing of the Teams.
W. L. P C
V M. C. A 1 0 1.000
eking Co. 0 1
.. I .Md
0 S .000
JOt'RN VI WANT rS PAY
John Moe ot Cascadia was In
town last night on his -way to
SlUerton to spend a few days
with his father. Mr. Moe says
people are beginning to arrive at
the Cascadia resort. W. S. Jack
ot Sllverton has charge of the
grttands again this season and
with his wife arrived there a tew
day ago. Mr. Jack is known as
the mayor of CaaradU.
kind," I said. "She's very, good
looking. She sings a little and
"Perhaps, but I hate to think of
anyone that I care for going on the
Not long afterward I learned
that Hal had managed to raise
$500 which he had given to Nell
to tide her over her first few
months until she was settled in
her new work.
The days went on in endless
monotony for me. I did not have
that ecstatic feeling of expectant
motherhood that some women
talk about. Perhaps it was be-
JOURNU. WANT ADS PAY
Sealed Tight Kept Right
I MSI 111 II W II I o
Ttj "Food-Drink" for All Ages.
Quick Lunch at Home, Office, aoi
Fountains. AA for HORLIC1CS.
tbr Avoid Imitations & Substitutes
Outside the Law
The Biggest Show in Town
cause in some way I felt daily that
Hal was losing the buoyant inter
est that he had had in me before
we were married. I grew very
despondent as the time drew near.
I knew very few people in the
town where we were living. Two
or three times he had brought
his men friends home to dinner;
but the effort of preparing the
meal and the knowledge that I
would have to make a greater
effort to put the house In order
afterward made me so apathetic
that I presume I appeared stupid
before his friends; besides, I had
a feeling of self-consciousness
which at last made me ask hlra
not to bring any one else to the
More and more he told me that
and more often h. didTet
home to dinn..
often he star
1.1. l WttJ
. -...uuugn neve, m 1
main until dawn Th "1
was playing card. tWl
was many a time J
with very liu.e m ht '1
never miserly or sti.. 1
Wen he had mon" ?H
come to all of it but Y H
carefully, but a, im ' '
me that I could stand 1,1
er, and I told Hal that J 1
home-must go hJ??.1?!
of my child. 'rl
Star of Birth of a Nation
.. Songs You Will Like ..
FRIDAY - SATURDAY
Gag. Acirl U.i
. luiuacn v
Stomal. .,..J n r ..' 01
tWO fin. lW 1
... jmuk pj,
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