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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1921)
The Capital Journal, Salem, Oregon
State Grange Favoii
Single Paid Execu
! tive to Supervise
! Road Work
Eugene, Ore., June 3. Senti
ment of tbe farmers of Oregon as
represented by the state grange
began to crystalize late Thursday,
the third day of the session, In the
consideration of the few resolu
tions which so far have seeped
down through the respective com
mittees. Other than complete vic
tory for a program of rigid econ
omy in state and national affairs,
little Indication has been given in
the voting, and the discussion
which preceded It, as to any one
definite policy being the outcome
of the assembly.
Abolition of the state highway
commission and the election in its
place of one man, who would be
paid a salary and who would be
directly responsible to the elector
ate, is to be asked by the grange
with the indorsement of a resolu
tion Introduced by George Harrow
of Washington county.
State Income Tax Favored
A slate income tax, the abolition
Of "all waste and extravagance,"
and the enactment of a law by the
state legislature requiring all
manufacturers of woolen fabrics to
tag their products with the per-
centage of virgin wool and other
materials represented in their
manufacture, were recommended
in the report of the committee on
legislation, which recommended,
among other things, the abolition
of all millage taxes after 1924, the
division of the session of the state
legislature Into two 20-day ses
sions, doing away with two-thirds
of the state committees, and the
reduction of all salaries, with the
exception of sheriffs, 33 1-3 per
cent. The last two were sent back
to the committee and the others
l ist, a recommapdtion culling
tor a restriction of the number of
bills to be introduced by each
member of the legislature was
Enthusiastic and almost unani
nious selection of McMinuvllle as
Dublin Custom House Before Fire
Dublin, Ireland, suffered recently the greatest outburst of violence since the Easter rebellion of
191G. In addition to the killing of beveral persons the $5,000,000 customs house, shown in the photo,
was destioyei. The whole c'ty was thrown into a panic. The Itrteta leading to the suburbs were
choked with refugees. A huge pal I of smoke from burning buildings hung over the .waterfront.
Heavy fighting took place near the customs house, the raiders being attacker, after leaving the
structme to burn, by Black and Tan reinforcements 'hat arrived In three lorries. More than 5000
shots were fired.
Resolutions . curb and exterminate further tm-
mccnt resolu- patriotic activities.
tions passed by Oregon German j (Signed) American Legion,
Catholics at a meeting lu Port-' Sons of the American Revolution,
land have been adopted by local Scout Young Auxiliary, American
patriotic organisations. (Jtivcru- i War Mothers, Disabled Veterans
ment Investigation of the (Jerman of the World War, Spanish-Am-Catholic
pronouncement.! are al- erlcan War Veterans, Veterans of
so asked in the resolution, wulch ! Foreign Wars, Grand Army of
follows: i the" Republic, Sons of Veterans,
We, the undersigned, represent Daddies' club.
lng U'e following Auerican patri
otic organizations ot the city of
Portland, havo met to .irotest
against certain resolutions adopt
ed by the Federation of German
the next year's meeting place wasiItoman Gatholic societies o! Ore-
made at the afternoon session, and n at 'helr recent annual meet-
maicatlon given that Seaside
would be chosen for the following
year. Announcement was made
Three New Firms
The Dallas Producers Canning
company, capitalized at $100,000
filed articles of incorporation
with the state corporation depart
ment here Thursday. The Incor
porators of the company whose
main office will be located at Dal-
M. E. Lee
iug held at Portland and the sub
stance of which resolutions were
published in the public press of
serve on tbe legislative committee this city, and
in the place he has held since Whereas, among the resolutions las, are H. M. Webb
1910. adopted by said society, were a and Milton W. Smith.
J. A. Churchill Speaker 'number criticising tbe attitude of'l Other corporations filing ar
Reasons for dripping agrlcul-' patriotic American societies, in, tides Thursday were:
ture from the curricula of the rur- their action In support of the 1 Ochoco Gold Dredging and
al grade Bchools were expluined In 'government of the United States Mining company, Portland, capl
open meeting at the morning kcs-lin Its efforts to combat and BUp-'talized at $1,000,000. Roscoe C.
aiou by J. A. Cuurchlll, superin- presi. all treasonable and disloyal I Nelson, Geo. L. Buland, Jr., and
Undent of public instruction, who 1 utterances of individuals and-or- i Clarence J. Young, incorporators,
previously had been summoued to'ganizations, and Marston-Stanton company,
appear before tho grangers. Com-j Wnereas,' a further resolution I Portland, $5000: D. C. Marston.
plele agreement was readied and was adopted criticising the act- A' N- Stanton, M. J. Marston and
the committee on education was l ot the United States ,...n-lc- w- Stanton.
requested to work out a program ,,,, in its noimtltlnn ith A certificate showing an in
lu cooperation with Mr. Churchill. Oermunv. with whom a ...to crease In capitalization
Local Men Will
For Scout Camp
A party of local men will leave
for McCredie Springs from Sa
lem to inspect tbe summer camp
grounds of the boy scouts there
The site of the camp is above Oak
Ridge in Lane county The party
plans to thoroughly investigate the
camp and surroundings and ortrer
such Improvements as are neces
About 300 boys are expected to
attend the camp which begins on
July 31, according to Harold
Cook, local leader. The camp will
be made up of boys from Salem,
Woodburn and Gervais, and will
run In two sections of 16 days
each, with 150 boys attending
each encampment. George W.
Bent, disciplinarian at Chemawa,
who has had years of experience
in such work, will direct the
The party composed of C. B
Clancey, P. E. Fullerton, M. L.
Meyers and Harold Cook, plan to
get back so metime Monday.
sontion between the United States
and two of its allies
Whereas, the said resolutions
are, and were intended to be, per-
mo bthukc as a fair representative
of tbe farm n of the state desire
to have the study taken up again,
he would arrange for It,
l.iiflr nf I t . i - .
-' " wie pan or war atm exlst8 an(t
8L-TV?iiH Where... a further reso.ut.on
c,l"llf"r.Ut.C'11CnJ,t0l1 thVvas adopted tending to cause dis-
-- - 1 i iu ma Kuujeci were
given by Churchill as some of the
reasons for dropping the course,
grange delegates he had found
that aRriculturul Huh ,-!,
the direction of the county agents nlcim", ffe"8ve, disloyal. wTol
largely filled the gap left by the!1 un-Amerk'an' and were P
removal of the text books He d.d wntea and Published for the pur
how.ver, make It dear that should P'"; 0t de8,rofinB the "Ptrt of
lo.vany ami patriotism existing in
these patriotic organizations and
hampering and resisting the ef
forts of our loyal citizens to pro
mote the principles for which
our government stands; now,
therefore, be it
Resolved, that we, the under
signed patriotic American organ
izations of the city of Portlnnd.
brand the resolutions as a whole,
and each and every one of them
Individually, Jointly arid collect
ively as being wholly un-American,
unpatriotic, disloyal and an
tagonistic to the principle of
true snd loyal Americanism; and,
be It further
Kenlvtil. that w- urgent! f -guest
that an Immediate Investi
gation be made by the United
States government of this so call-
t- man Catholic societies of Oregon.
'ere nn,t those guilty of these dlsloval
Hale- afl( seditious utterances, and
Jury Trying Boy
On Murder Charge
Knox, Ind., June 3. The jury
In whose hands rests the fate of
Cecil Burkett, 1?, charged with
the murde.' jt 3enny Slavin, 7, re
ported to Judge William Pente-
from 'cost in circuit court this morning
Four More Dead
As Result Of
Dublin. iune 3 Fuur ton-Btibl.-s
were killed Ur.l fv
wuun!e.l In an antaunh by two
hundrrd dvllia.-s thl mtinli.fr In
yieoeg UTM near Bnmiok
uouiity Tipp.-r y, say,
tit'l stivmer.t lisued
I he constables
$100,000 to $200,000 was filed by
the Home Independent Telephone
company of LaGrande.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
that it still was deadlocked. The
case went to the jury yesterday
afternoon. Judge Pentecost indi
cated he would keep the jury de
liberating all day if necessary.
Coming To YeLiberty Sunday
e-e i u;oi".r j - -- .K
tacked y riv'iltmr, rfei
.uucrjieii in toe wouCa th
that drastic action be taken io
OPEN 7:30-CUKTA:N 8.30
Constance Talmadge m "Dangerous business
OREGON UNIVERSITY Senior Play
"Nothing But the Truth"
A SIDE SPLITTING COMEDY IN 3 BIG ACTS
To Door of
Only 25 Percent of
Industrial Loss Can
Be Blamed On Labor
St. Louis, Mr., June 3. Respon
sibility for more than 50 per cent
of the waste in industrial process
es which is causing enormous an
nual losses to the nation, can be
placed at the door of the manage
ment and less than 25 per cent at
the door of labor, declared a re
port of the American Engineering
Council's committee on elimina
tion of waste in industry made
public today. The committee was
appointed by Herbert Hoover, sec
retary of commerce, when he was
head of the councl.
The report showed that the mar
gin of unemployment amounted to
more than a million men; that bil
lions of dollars were tied up in
idle equipment; that high labor
turnover was a rough index of
one of the commonest wastes, and
that waste of time and energy and
money through duplications and
estimates and bids in building
trades ran into millions annually.
Doth employer and employes re
strict output, it was said Both
capital and labor are blamed for
existing abuses, but the annual
losses througkh waste by conflicts
between them is mucr less than
From four to five million work
ers were idle during January anil
February of this year. In 191
half a billion dollars will be lost
in wages in the building trades, it
Nation-wide machinery to ob
tain continuous information con
cerning unemployment conditions
throughout the country is declard
Tiecessarv by the report. Means
for regulating employment in the
principal industries were urged,
and a nation-wide plan of coop
eration between the public, trade
associations, the industries, labor,
bankers and engineers was out
lined. This was the beginning of a
movement by the country's organ
ized engineers, about 200,000 in
number, to bring about better in
dustrial conditions and more har
monious relations between capital
After emphasizing the need of
reform and improvement in plant
management and administrative
policies, the report urged the co
operation of labor.
the eleven months of the fiscal
year the total was $2,641,000,000
against $3,200,000,000 during the
corresponding months of last year,
the treasury announced today.
Friday, June 3, 1921
Dr. B. F. Pernot,' while playing
golf at Corvallis with his daughter
Dorothy, slipped and fell, breaking
Slump Over 1920
Washington. June 3. Income
and profits taxes collected by the
government during May aggregat
ed $52,262,000 against $776,508,
00 in May a year ago, while foi
romance of a nmmnn
with a poignant past
The Romantic Mystery Play
Milk Fed Chickens
Raised in highly sanitary conditions impossible to be
had with the ordinary barn yard scavenger. Pick your
own fowl. Take your live bird or have it dressed while
Farmers' Produce Co.
FLOOR AND BALCONY $1.00; GALLERY 50c.
PLAYED TO CAPACITY WHEREVER SHOWN
W here the Big: Shows Play
"A SAFE PLACE TO TRADE"
Strawberries are now at their best and we are getting
the berries from some of the best patches in the county.
Gold Dollar Berries 10c Box
Clark's and Extra Large Oregons, 2 for 25c
Strawberries for Canning
The coming week will be canning week and if you want
the best berries leave your order with us for either
Wilson, Clark's Seedling or Oregons and we will deliver
them when they are at their best and the price will be
according to market at time of delivery which in any
event will be very low.
Best Berry Sugar fcy the sack $8.00 Cash delivered
Have you seen the New Ideal Fruit .Tar? Class tm -nA
we believe the most sanitary jar on the market, no ex
pensive covers to buy every year.
Pints $1.25 per dozen; Quarts, $1.60
The local gardens are now supplying us with an abund
ance of fine crisp vegetables Rhubarb, Green Onions
Radishes, Spinach, Carrots, Beets.
Green Peas from The Dalles
New Potatoes, Settlemeiers Asparagus, Cucumbers
New Cabbage, Green String Beans.
Fresh Pineapples, Cantaloupes, California Grape Fruit
Florida Grape Fruit, Yellow Newtown and Winearj
With the warm weather on you will find it convenient to
patronize our delicatessen department. A full line of
nice cold meats, salads, Red Rock cottage cheese pickles
of all varieties. Tillamook, New York Cheddar' Cream
Brick, Limberger, Roquefort, Piemento, Chili, Nippy
Breakfast and Neuchatel cheese.
For Saturday a full assortment of those fine Mocha
Prune, Nut, Cocoanut, Chocolate, Sunshine and Aneei
All leading brands of canned coffee reduced
Golden West Coffee, 1 lb. 45c. Hill's Red Can, 1 lb 45c
Golden West Coffee, 3 lbs. $1.25. Hill's Red can 2 lbs 85c
Golden West Coffee, 5 lbs. $2.05.
Gem Blend Coffee
Our most popular seller for the simple reason that at the
price there is no better "coffee in Salem.
35c Pound 3 Pounds for $1.00.
The very best blended coffee we can buy. Freshly ground
and put up ni parchment-lined package.
40c pound 3 pounds for $1.10
Roth Grocery Co.
No charge for delivery
Miller, John hauling gra
Russell, C W shoveling gra
Russell, H E hauling gra
Russell, H L shoveling gra
Wert, Ed hauling gravel.. 81.00
Russell, S H hauling gra
Road District No. 32
Burns, J A paid for room,
and board, etc :
Lau, E C tile
Dozler, Ambrose plowing
and scraping 30.00
Van Ordol, John Fresno .... 24.00
Jensen, Chris grading 12.80
Buzit, Luciene grading .... 16.00
Minden, T Fresno .... 30.00
Road District No. 32 Continued
Pieser, Frank Fresno, drag
ging, etc 36.20
Van Osdol W R grading .. 9.60
Pieser. Stanley grading .. 11.20
Freeman, D O grading 3.20
Road District No. 33.
Cladek, Chas lumber, bolts
etc i 64.40
Ditter, E A machine oil,
Lilly Hardware company,
Siegmund, Lewrence wood
Spaniol, Jacob bushing,
valves, etc 16.74
Titze, Adolf dragigng and
hauling rock 23.00
Siegmund, Frank placing
Freres, Theodore hauling of
Freres, Wendel, hauling wa
ter and loading rock .... 14.00
Btzel, Frank loading rock.. 12.00
Siegmund, Lawrence haul
ing rock 17.50
Siegmund, E G placing of
Welter, Albert hauling
Lambricht, Jake loading of
' rock 10.50
Wagner, Leo do .. 3.00
Lambricht, John placing of
rock .... 7.50
Etzel,, P T placing rock .. 3.00
Freres, P C patrolman .... 26.00
Road District No. 33V,
Stone, Manley scraping, etc 24.80
Lee, Raleigh shoveling, etc 12.80
Taylor, U G shoveling, etc 3.20
Beringer, G E dragging and
Beringer, Wm patrolman .. 44.00
Road District No. 34.
Hall, A L blasting rock etc 19.20
Horner, A B shovels and
McCurdy, J P nails 4.00
Myers, Albert hauling gra
vel, etc 8.00
Myers, A J blasting rock,
ditching, etc 16.00
Myers, Barclay plowing and
scraping, etc 18.40
Myers, Gilbert holding plow
and scraper, etc 17.40
Myers, Lewis hauling rock
and holding plow 16.00
Roda, John shoveling and
digging . 9.60
Roda, Silas shoveling rock
Sischo, Ray ditching, plow
ing etc 28.80
Smith, Claud ditching,
blasting, etc 28.80
Road District No. 35.
Sischo, Ed patrolman 70.40
Bartoz, Hi;degard general
repair work 4.80
Munro, R J sharpening of
picks and drills 2.00
Miller, Conrad patrolman.. 13.60
Road District No. 38.
Ray L Farmar Hardware Co.
,..' . ir
Heckinger, Ray L hauling
water for roller
xv , fil
""ivcusie, Samuel .h ,.
Care S shovel.
ening drill, etc
Heckinger. T A !-M
Road District No. 45
Blaco, Walter holding Mra."
Morris, G L patrolman"
Rood District No 47
Larson, Riley shoveling.
6 a. v vi
Smith, Bliss shoveling gra.
McCallister, V j"wuT
gravel and grading H'M
McCalister, Dexter ZZ.J
Feiber, Frank grading
Grossman, Nick do
Dozler, George do .
Batliner, J do
Keen, Lloyd do
Feiber, C C do '
Feiber, Andrew hi!iiT
Amort. R O hauling tn.fi
Ruckel, J B hauling gra.
Hooper, E A spreading gra.
vel and grading
Young, Emerson do ..... jj
Hooper. Richard shoveling
Feiber. Lawrence shoveling
Ferris, Harry do
Wells, B D do ....
McCallister, C L patrolman
Road District No. 48,
Salem Sand and Gravel Co.
gravel N N N N NNN
Salem Sewer Pipe company
Irwin, W L holding slip
C.ritton, W A cleaning dit
Trick, T D patrolman ....... 32.70
Road District No. 39.
Johnson, F O grading 18.00
Kobow, C A do 18.00
Oregon Gravel company gra
vel and crushed rock .... 304.40
Worden. Ralph grading .. 12.00
Road Disrriet Wn in
Hammond Lumber company
Work, C H shoveling gra
vel 49. CO
Brown, Willis hauling rock
and gravel 126.00
Taylor, A J shoveling rock 38.40
Hawkins, Eugene shoveling
Kanoff, W H hauling rock
and gravel 84.00
Kanoff, Harvej shoveling
Pulliam, Theodore shovel
ing rock ,,nd dirt
Richards, E J patrolman
Road District No. 41
Oregon Graf el company,
Welty, George hauling of
gravel .... .. ..
Slocum. L spreading gra
vel Welty, G patrolman .... .
Road District No. 42
Kunciter. Frank plowing..
Tohn3ton. G L slip scraper
Bolitg, C slip screprr
Balinsen, Geo slip scraper
Kunciter, Wm hclding aci-
Matten. E E patrolman ...
Road District No. 4.
Cunninghft), Bruce gravel
and hauling same li.0j
Oregon Gravel company
crashed reck . 14.80
Feller, Fred dragslne
Feller, Wilfred filling Up'
Hauser Bros stumping pow
Holt, Cecil gravel
VanKoten, George drilling
Looney, D H team on slip"
Weed, Frank hauling grav-
. 61 - -108.00
Looney, George driving of
Ramey, F A work on slip
Hohn, Edwin W patrolman 12.00
Road District No. 49.
Struphar, S N use of car
for making survey 1100
Carmichael, C V spikes .... 7.75
McKee, Chas A patrolman 12.50
Road District No. 52.
Ames, S stumping powder
Ringwald, H hauling tra
Wise, Louis plowing, etc..
Lardon, Paul do
Dunigan, Edw Sr patrolman
Road Disctrict No. 53.
Hersch, Fred wood 9.00
Salem Sewer Pipe company
Jones, Ray A hauling wood
Doerfler, Martin J shovel
ing rock and blasting ..
Darby, James 0, hauling
Morley, Everett J cutting
Cawrse, Frank hauling of
Miller, Linn shoveling of
Miller, Frank M do
CoCffman, Frank spreading
Amstutz, Elam shoveling
Soske, Ingersol shoveling
Braidy, Charley J do ....
Doerfler, Carl F do 3.00
Yost, Fred dragging roads 3.00
Fischer, Andrew dragging
Doerfler, Martin patrol
man .... 26.10
Road District No. 54.
Kuenzi George grading 12.0')
Ottoway, Miles dragging.. 9.00
Hillman, D F do
Road District No. 56,
Ames, S bolts
Robenolt, A L repairs on
grader and plow
Wray & Son, C M mattock
and handle 2.M
Frances. James F overhaul
ing grader ' ... 2.01
Johnson, G E scraping
Olsen, Oscar scraping
Olsen, Gus holding scraper 3.2i
Terry, G E ditching
Hobart, A F patrolman 12.SJ
Road District No. GO.
Garrett; C CE cutting of
Jensen, H P repairs on sera-
Kruger, Joe cutting brush
Miller, C M lumber
Rieck, Paul cutting brush
Spear & Company C P
Kimsey, J E patrolman
Road District No. 62.
Zielinski, John P use of
Glrod. Henry R running
Girod, Arthur use of trac
tor - -
McCormick, C L hauling
Harriet, Miller Clazzert
gravel taken out of
Salem Hardware cimpicy
pick with handle
Girod, Arthur patrolman -Road
District Ni G3.
Oregon Sand and FGravel
pnmnanv gravel .... -
Road District No. 64.
Mangold. F A naUs
Vanderbeck, G R grade
Rubens, Al griding wit
Goffln. Fred grading w
tcaai . ' -
Kal. B F grading wiia
team ... 7'
R.,bens.' J-Ph itrols
rn Pearl c-'.M3u-