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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1921)
The Capital Journal, Salem, Oregon"
News Notes of Salem and Vicinity Briefly Told
i " i i tons i"v-
J ms, Marion
Hall on State street is nearly des
titute of articles of clothing. En
sign Robt. Hancock, commanding
officer of Salvation army here in
Salem, will gladly call on any
person or persons In Salem that
could help out at this time. Phone
'court House Notes
Denarwenvs C Jack
mul e B. Ha" . ,,.,, atate-
eDt ! '"'"king for substitution
?eUWv Caldwell as plaintiff
oi Henry h lt of Alice L. Cald-
n ; nley L. Myers, filed .
well i- . . trt MMU UIU
'"t , Barham and L. E. Beebe
TS , ,'i,tion dividing property
" ll Elma E. Armstrong,
11000 note by bank or
Woodbum vs Charles L. ug.e.
,, me matter of the estate of
f?H Hson. totalling $4955.18
L Mtate of Rose A. Beatty,
tSuH -,ate of Edlth
j, Daniels $815.4.0.
Order discharging Anna W.
Towney from the Riiardianship of
Ojder of distribution filed in
He matter of the estate of W. H.
jred K. kockihh.
,nd Beryl Grace Harmon, 23, Sil-lerton.
!, Tvnra McKenna has return
ed to the office of U. G. Boyer, af
ter an absence of several months.
. im cream and cake social
,ill be held on the lawn of Mrs.
y I Baker, 355 N. 18th street, by
lie Bungalow Christian Endeavor
jriety at 8 o'clock weanesuay
nr W. T. Milliken, pastor of
tie First Baptist church, has gone
to Columbia City to attend the an
mal gathering of the Baptist
Tonng People's union. He will
late charge 0f several classes dur
ing the week.
G. I. Wright of Woodburn was
a local visitor this morning.
W. A. McNeil of Corvallis has
been in the city a couple of days.
G. A. McGuire of Albany ar
rived in the city yesterday and re
mained over for the evening.
Mrs. M. Miller of Portland reg
istered at the Bligh last night.
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Yundt of
Corvallis have been in the city a
couple of days. ,
adopted by the city council at its
meeting last night.
W. A. Hudelson, prominent mer
chant of North Powder, Or , has
been in the city the past few days?
visiting with his parents, Mr. and
Mr. A. B. Hudelson on South !2tb
street. Mr. Hudelson left for Port
land today to attend Buyers' Week
in that city.
James Heltzel, attorney, will be
the speaker at the luncheon of the
Marion County Realtors' associa
tion Thursday afternoon in the
Marion hotel. Mr. Heltiel ha3
been asked to speak on the sub
ject of contracts with regard to
Period This Season
Much Cooler Than
Day Was 95
at Naples, Italy
Mike Hacker of Turner was in
the city this morning.
L. A. Mills and L. H. Roberts
spent the day in Fox valley on
W. J. Eastabrook of Rickreall
was in Salem over night.
T. Chapman of Eugene arrived
in the city yesterday from the
north on a business trip.
The Marion County Realtors as
sociation has been running a num
ber of advertisements in the Iowa
Homestead, one of the most wide
ly circulated farm papers of that
(Continued from Page One.)
better realized than when his voice
was silenced during his long ill
new last winter.
When he lay stricken, gallant
ly fighting against a death that
seamed only hcXirs away, ever ex
pressing the hope that he might be
spared until he could return to the
WamieSt! KOil that Save him birth, the meek
"iu me migmy oi every land
prayed that the great tenor would
lt w r,.-i ri-H In !(....., fn aw m
For the sixth time in 29 years, .. . I.TT
Salem, In the heart of the wet: "
Willamette Valley country, had Cawso became ill during last
no rainfall during the month of, lrl mf suffered
.., .., xt. . ,lrn u rror ded an ,ltUck f Pleurisy and was con-
i ti i t - i ..... i writhor
ur i6c m. "r"..'ZZl tel Vanderbilt.
man, iu uis rejiui t nmuc i.....
Novel line of children's special
ty stamped goods. Salem Elite
Hemstitching, 329 Oregon bldg.
fame 379. 185
R. B. Goodin, secretary of the
state board of control, left here
last night for Roseburg, where he
is making his semi-annual in
spection of the "Si soldiers' home.
The board of control recently
awarded a contract for the instal
lation of a central heating plant
at the Roseburg institution, and
this work is now in progress. Mr.
Goodin expected to return to Sa
Blaine McCord of Woodburn
was in the city this morning on
business connected with the of
fice of the county school superintendent.
Dr. W. H. Lytle, state veteri
narian, left here last night for
Prineville, where he will test sev
eral hundred head of cattle on the
Ochoco irrigation project. Before
returning to Salem Dr. Lytle will
visit other sections of eastern Oregon.
Major James S. Dusenbury, ar
tillery Instructor with the Oregon
national guard, has returned af
ter spending two weeks with the
guard organisation of the Btate
of Washington in its annual en
campment at Camp Lewrs. He will
spend the same length of time with
the California regiments.
But despite the desert dryness,
it wasn't hot comparatively
speaking. The warmest day
recorded last month was July 23
when the mercury managed to
get even ith the 95 mark. Last
year in July the official report
showed that it was 100 on the
hottest day. i
Iu 1914 Salem saw its last bone
dry month prior to the 31-day
period just closed. The other tour
July's during which no rain fell
came in 1910, 1899, 1896 and
I The lowest temperature record
! ed last month was on July 1
when the thermometer showed
but a 68 maximum. There were 19
clear days four partly cloudy, and
eight cloudy. The mean maximum
temperature was listed at 83. S
and the mean minimum at 47.2.
Information was received at the
executive offices here today that
the president, registrar and other
officials of the so called Denver
university have been arrested for
nttpmntlne tr raise mnnev to re-
i. . e, .i. i Minimum. 37; date, 3rd. Greatest
Temperature, meaji maximum,
83.3; mean minimum, 47.2; mean,
65.2. Maximum. 95; dfcte, 23d.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Marvin left
todT for an auto trip to Los An-
where they expect to remain
lot some time before returning to
ithe city. Mr. Marvin only recent
fir ,ti,voH nf hie interests in the
flfera House drug store.
Word has been received in the
city that Mrs. Beatrice Newcomer
of Salem, who attended the Am
erican Legion climb at Mt. Hood
recently, became ill on the moun
tain and It was necessary to leave
her with rangers on the mountain
over night. Mrs. Newcomer col
lapsed when she Inhaled a whiff
of sulphur fumes from the cra
ter. It is thought. Her condition
is not supposed to be serious.
Dancing, Jean, 250 S. Cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. Knowland, Mr.
and Mrs. P. E. Fullerton have
gonfe to McCredie springs to make
final arrangements for the boy
scout outing there.
Rev. Alfred Bates of Salem,
wiiu lias ueeu aiLenuius mc
werth league institute at Jeffer-
inn, is in the city and preached
ill Sellwood Methodist Episcopal
church Sunday. Mrs. Bates, who
tad classes In junior methods at
the Jefferson Institute, will visit
ir parents in Sellwood in a few
lays. Portland Oregonian.
E. B. Flake, distributor of ad
vertising, expects to leave today
tnr riatskanie where he will
spend his vacation; for once in
(his life to get enough boat rid
!ing. He has been distributing ad
vertising matter of various kinds
in Salem for about 10 years, most
of that time being the only one
ihere doing that kind of work,
'nnrine- that time he has traveled.
within the city limits, a distance
of about 92,000 miles.
sections of the country in exchange
for honorary degrees in the insti
tution. Governor Olcott recently
refused to pay $25 for one of the
The Sclo Angora Goat club, t he
first organization of its kind in
the United States, is preparing to
have an exhibit at the Linn coun
ty fair and the Oregon state fair
to stimulate the formation of oth
er clubs. The goat club is conduct
ed on exactly the same basis as the
calf, pig and sheep clubs operated
as a part of boys' and girls' In
dustrial club work.
daily range, 46; date, 22nd.
Precipitation Total, 0.
Number of days: Clear,
partly cloudy, 4; cloudy, 8.
A total of 77 persons were giv
en employment through the Y. M.
C. A. agency during the month of
July, according to the report of
Sim Phillips, who has the work
Mr. and Mrs E. F. Rockhill of
Eugene were in the city yester
day and today.
Mrs. Bernice Wood worth of
San Francisco arrived in the city
yesterday to visit with ber sister,
Mrs. A. A. Colbert, of 1163 South
A wagon driven by a Mr. Dun
lap was slightly damaged when
it was struck by an automobile pi- Liberty street. She expects to be
loted by A. J. Hager oi route s, ju galem several days
yesterday. The accident occurred
on State street. Nobody was injured.
About 15 new volumes have
been received at the Willamette
iinlvamlv lilirorv Jurtnr tho nnt
W TT A . Tl. . I . . 1, "
apanmeu, vm, u-u tDr F Q Franklin librari4n.
went a minor operation at a local. Am the number a 4.Tolutne
hospital, probably will be dismiss- 0J ..ReTtlutlonfirr Radlcal-
ed today, the attending physician . .. .. . ,.,-. an .,.
Dance Wed. The Elite. Checking
J ne uregon nup & raper com
)tny yesterday mailed to holders
!f preferred stock the monthly
dividend based upon eight per
But per annum.
Dance Wed. The Elite (former
ly Moose hall.) First five couple,
tlmission free. 183
Miss Cornelia Marvin, state li
Warian, has been elected a mem
ker of the Council of the Amcrl
n Library association with
headquarters in Chicago. She has
ko been selected as a Fellow of
4e American Library institute, a
itaiaue honor paid by the leading
librarians of the country. It is
iderstcod that a fellow must
're written extensively on sub
jects relative to library work -e-"
Dance where it s cool. The Elite
lovs, the Jeyeler, Salem.
Tb local Salvation Army corps
"i great need of left off gar
wnta for a number of families.
!l at the present time the sal
Jnat the Salvation amy
131 fcADTBOW TRAIL'
Verne Blue, student from the
University of Oregon, who has
spent the past six weeks in com
iinrxr ovhanstive records In the
archives of state superintendent
of schools here, has gone to south
ern Oregon where he will take up
research work for the department
of history at the nniverslty. The
work which Mr. Blue has finish
ed here was under the direction
of the school of education at Bu-
Members and friends of the
First Methodist church will meet
for a big picnic tomorrow night
at the fair grounds. The affair is
being given on the "church night"
plan and those who come will
bring lunches according to the
custom followed in the winter.
Coffee and ice cream win oe iui
lshed by the committee.
- Mrs S. M Gilbert, of
the state training, school for boys,
will accompany the Salem boy
scouts when they take their an
nual outing this year.
Complaining that the two hay
. .. ..vi.. iat nlht were
Dias Buumiticu . . .
too high, the city council ! "
referred the purcna.u6 - -
. mm. Thirteen
the street .
dollars and $15 per ton were the
At Its meeting last night the
city council adopted the city pay
roll as submitted for the month of
July, and instructed Earl Race,
city recorder to draw warrants
for the amounts mentioned.
The citv council last night vot
. . Ttotitinn of Corn
ea lo gram
racial street residenU who aK-
ed that aa order be issueu
for cement sidewalks in theus vi
cinity. Ten tons of wheat straw mrft
be purchased by the city council
for the street committee m the
near future, according to a state
ment made to the conncil last
night by John Giesy. chairman 84
the street committee.
A resolution providing for taa
-n irinr bc'ween
paving oi an jit
jllth street and the mill race was
Carl T. Pope, Salem council
man, and Bert Macey, former city ,
attorney, left Salem today for
Elk Lake, located on the little'1
north fork of the Santiam, where
they will spend their vacations, j
They expect to return to Salem 1
in about two weeks. Part oi the
trip will be made by automobile,
and the men will hike the rest of
Ive report of the findings of cer
tain committees of the state of
Collections of the state land
board which were turned over to
the state treasurer, Monday, ag
gregated $88,983.40 according to
a summary compiled by G. G.
Brown, clerk of the land board.
James Twaddell, who is located
at the Salem auto camp grounds, )
notified the police last night that
he had lost a bag of clothes some
where between Oak Grove and Sa
lem. In the bag were shoes, shirts
and women's clothing, he said.
A new tire which waa found on
the street yesterday by O. J. New
rard of the Rutland hotel, wai
i turned over to the police and Is
belag held for the owner s identification.
McGTLCHRIST To Mr. and Mrs.
Gordon McGilchttst, August 2,
1921, at the home of Mrs. E, T.
Bailey, 629 South Commercial
street, a son, to be named Elton
KURZ At a local hospital this
morning, Louise Kurs, wife of
Ferdinand Kurs, oi 4S65 South
Liberty street, at the age of 74
years. The couple have resided
la Salem since 1902. when they
came here from Minnesota. Ths
deceased was a member of ths
Ladles of the G A. R.
Remains are at the Terwllllrer
No damage resulted wnan a li Bome funMTU services will b
driven by H. B. Ford. 205 North bel4 Thrsday at three o'clock
Commercial street, collided with troa tht lh, Methodist church,
an automobile In Oregon City, ac- interment wm tak, plaoe In ths
cording to Mr Ford, woo rporv- CIty yiew cemetery
ed the smash up at ths local po
Three times he
was operated on, first for pus in
the pleura cavity, then for a sec
ondary abscess and again in the
latter part of February for a small
A corps of specialists attended
hiiu and In the crisis when the
singer hovered between life and
t'eatli, oxygen was administered.
J.urly in February in one crisis
priests administered extreme unc
tiou fur the dying.
Wanted to Die in Italy. H
messages oi good wishes carao
to the Caruso apartment from
nearly all the capitals and princi
pal cities as well as villages in all
quarters of the eiobe, some from
persona unknown in the music
world but who had at some time
been among the great sineer's au
diences during his twen.r-flve
years of operatic career.
Caruso once during his illness
declared that If he must die he
preferred to die In his native Italy.
He rested at Atlantic City and on
May 2 8 last sailed from New York,
thousands of his admirers biddinc
him farewell at the pier and later.
u was reported, he was rapidly re
When Caruso left for Italy he
appeared confident that he would
return to America next fall and
again take his place with the
Metropolitan Opera company.
shortly, however, after the ten
or had arrived In Italy, reports be
gan to drift back to this country
i.nai ne woud not again appear be
fore the American public in his old
voice. Caruso, however, immedi
ately cabled a denial of these re
ports declaring that "when I want
to show I have not lost my voice
I will do so at the proper time and
Breakdown Last Winter.
The breawdown in the tenor's
m mm winter louowed a ser
ies of mishaps to Caruso which
culminated on December 11 in
Brooklyn when he burst a blood
vessel while singing in Elislr
was not until combined demands
of his wife, almost frantic in the
wings, and the pleas of his physi
cian had been joined, that Carusoj
finally consented to abandon the
His Last Appearance.
A few days before the mishap in
Brooklyn Caruso slightly strained
a- muscle when he stumbled and
plunged into part of the stage set
tings at the Metropolitan opera
house during a performance of "II
Caruso's last public appearance
was at the Metropolitan on Christ
mas eve in the role of Eleazar in
"Li Julve." He was welcomed
back with a tremendous ovation.
Opora goers that night felt re
assured that all was well with the
glorious voice of their favorite,
but on the day after Christmas
came the announcement that Ca
ruso had been stricken with pleu
risy. Always Cheerful.
On and off the stage Caruso al
ways was cheerful. His gaiety In
responding to curtain calls, his
gracious bows and unexpected
tricks, his inexhaustible energy,
aroused an admiration .that knew
no boundaries, creeds or birth.
His joy was in singing.
"I promise you that when I go
to heaven I shall sing forever," he
told an audience at the Friars club
five years ago.
Sometimes the possession of a
voice that thousands considered
the most perfect ever given to a
man, palled upon the great tenor.
and he would express a regret that
he could not be just an ordinary
'The burdens of my gift are
greater than the rewards," he
Trouble seemed ever to follow
him. yet he kept cheerful and un
Bellowed bv Mishaps.
(In Juno, 1920, his country home
was robbed of thousands of dollars
In jewels and in the same week a
bomb was set off in tho National
theater at Havana just before his
Last December a disheartening
series of mishaps preceded the ill
ness which led to his death.
Two days before Christmas he
lay In bed, his chest under treat- and daughter of Cordova, Alaska,
ment for "Intercostal neuralgia"
but the Christmas eve audience for
"i.i Julve" was not denied the joy
of hearing htm, for he left his
sick room and sang the role of
Christmas he spent in bed, ana
the next day came word that
pleurisy had attacked him.
To the superstitious, It seemed
as If the very heavens today
mourned the tenor's loss, for scar
cely had there appeared on the
streets the first extras telling of
his death when the day became
dark as night. Great clouds
heavy with rain draped the skies
and soon New York was working
by artificial lights.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Donohord
were In the city yesterday, re
maining for the evening in Salem.
Hours 11 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Sunday Chicken Dinner
A La Carte Service at All Hours
Open 11 a. m. to 1 a. m.
Ice Cream and Soft Drinks
Chop Suey Noodle
To protect the hands against
wind and sun use
is not sticky
D' Amors at the Acadpniv nt ifinin
His performance on that occa This preparation
sion was gallant; he struggled nor greasy. Will not soil most
through the whole first act al- delicate fabric. Decidedly bene-
luougn lime ana again blood
choked his voice and ever now and
then he was forced to change a
reddened handkerchief for another
deftly slipped to him by some
member of the chorus.
Those In the front rows soon be
came aware of the singer's danger
and applauded the daring fight in
which time after time his golden
voice rose superior to the obstacle
that tbeatened to muffle it. It
2)Ky not top making 30 much
money end bcirv to make
more oods?' -
fjTJYou dont notice how
. is ' Jet. i j.:
much crt ner- toiK5eaT, unm
. -j .' 'a f F v r.
you neve- eatcnw
JVmfmmvffllr, aaasfHstfTrTrB t
I - -v.-m-.T , I I I I I IS
(jj) It ucd to be one but now it is at (cast
two damthirtto after another that .
BpinTom now' finds it easier to sea
what imer C5 mm ei vi irwviw .
(g)Whai you bear sk. the
keyhole is often
J&vsinoss men, pay for ads
the inch . while pnxeffAhtes
and politicians feet them gratis
ty xnc? yana
ficial after each washing of the
HEZ HECK SAYS:
a kiss vvi il
lead you to."
The First Presbyterian church
will hold Its soyanal basket picnic
on Friday afternoon and evening
at the state fair grounds. The
Woman's Missionary society has
charge of the affair and a general
invitation Is extended to all mem
bers of the church and their families.
and I. eon Willi
Mr and Mrs. tan a. Funeral services will take nlara
of this rity left today for the coast from th TerwUHger funeral
they will spenu a """jhome at 2 o'clock tomorrow, the
Mr. Paulsen is conni ,Rtr Wn Mrhole officiating. In
terment will take place In the f.
O. O. F. cemetery.
HILL August 1 at the home of
her parents, Mr and Mrs. Er
vin Williams. Salem, route 4,
Haxel, wife of Ljrna Hill at ths
age of n years. Besides her I
husband, Lynn Hill, she la sur
vived by two children, Elva H.
Hill, age 8 and Zerla Hill, ags
6; also by a sister. Gladys Wil
liams and two brothers, Guy
ed with the Webb & Liongn a
dertaking company of this city.
Sim Phillips of the local T. M.
C A gOe t0 Portland today en
route for the coast where he will
spend about a week s vacation.
xf,r1re Sawyer and Bill Paul-
store left today by anto for j
week's vacation In the Siletz eoun
fey. They wi go to Newport be
j fore returning to the city.
i June U. Kubin arrived In - ,
!em this morning from Mehama
eel register at the Marlon.
W. T. RJgdon
Uoyd T. Rlgdoa
W. T. Rigdon & Son
h i 'iff T wJrtskw
WEBB & CLOUGH
BU gpTsJ nr--sMM 1
While the Summer Season is at its height, we
have put our Seasoata stock of
on Bargain Racks, to make a thorough clean-up. These are not soiled or old style
Dresses, but new snappy up-to-the minute models. The materials
are Canton Crepe and Crepe de Chine in beautiful and charming two 2 PRICE
What looks neater, cooler, fresher and more charming
on these hot days than a cleverly designed and well
tailored White Dress Skirt. We are still able to show a
full compliment of sizes, but to make room for Fall
apparel now arriving, we have put our
White Sports Skirts
and Fancy Light Stripe Skirts at a price
to clean up.. Look at
-422.50 values now ....
(See Court Street Window Display)
I Good Goods. VMr