Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, July 01, 1922, Page PAGE SEVEN, Image 7

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    SATURDAY, JULY 1, ltfSJ.
THIS UAriTAli JUUKJNAL., SALJUM, UKUUUN
FLEETING FOLK
GLIMPSED IN
PASSING
John H. Rudd, Y. M. C A. s
: Tetary and formerly connected
.with the county association, was
In the city laet night and register-
i ed at tha New Terminal.
f Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Curtis of
Sidney, Ore., are registered at the
New Terminal.
B. H. Brans of Silrertoa Is a
guest of the Bllgh hotel.
, B. C. Woods of Dallas is a guest
i of the Marlon hotel.
Slight damage resulted when a
car driven by Gleh Morris, of
route 8, backed Into a, car driven
by John CaughlU and owned by
the Steusloff market.
Dr. John L. Lynch, osteopathic
; phyBtcian, 403 Oregon bldg, phone
1394 or 68F5. 156
Yesterday for once truck met
i with automobile and truck came
' off second beet. According to a r
: port made to the police, an auto-.
" mobile driven by G. E. Miller,
S51 south 19th, was struck by a
, truck driven by a man whose name
. was not learned. The automobile
i escaped without a scar while
; minor damages came to the truck.
Dr. L. R. Springer has returned
to general practice of dentistry
and is associated with Dr. C. L.
: George, 314 Masonic Temple.'
. 156
Hotel Bligh Arrivals
Lillian DeVere, N. Y., City
Harry Sykes, N. Y. City; Flo
Sykes, N. Y. City; Frank Pierce,
N.- JT. City; C. R. Griesen, Port
land, Or; Carl Bilsted, Portland,
Or; J. D. Bausher, Portland, Or
W. E. Greene, Portland, Or; L.
Parish and wife, Valsetzz, Or; Lee
Rusk, Salem; C. II. White, Ttll-
ard. Or; C. J. Schelling, Gardner,
Or; B. H. Bvans, Silverton, Or;
W. S. Bennett and wife, Boise,
Ida; Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Fuller,
Seattle, Wi; R. S. Lodge, Salem;
Ed LaRue, Salem; Edith Mc-
Cleary, Spokane, Wn; Jossie
Heard, Albany, Or.
Court House
Circuit Court
Divorce suit charging cruel and
inhuman treatment filed by
Jerome K. Parmenter vs. Alice
Parmenter.
Probate Court
Inventory and ' appraisement
filed of the estate of Arthur W.
Gllles.
Marriage Lioenses
Manford Clarence Njuat, 23,
Silverton and Mabel Constance
Lima, 18, Silverton.
WUHam Elma Nash, 29, Salem,
and Anna Broner, 29, Mt. Angel.
Paur Doney, son of president
and Mrs. Carl Gregg Doney, re
turned Jiome this week, from Cam
bridge, Mass., where he attended
Harvard Untveriaty. He will spend
the summer In Salem returning
to Boston In the fall. '
A one-degree rise over the max-
imum of Thursday was shown by
5 the thermometer in Salem yester-
day. Eighty-seven degrees was re
corded by the instrument at the
warm-eat period in the afternoon
The minimum temperature was
. E3.
We buy and sen uaea rurnlture
Gelse & Co., phone 464.
Damage was quite light yesrter-
. day when automobiles driven by
J. J. Tallman, 2110 State street,
i and G. C. Miller, 351 south Nine-
:f teenth street, collided on Commer-
cial between Chemeketa and Oen
ter streets. No one was Injured.
I F. E. Shafer, trunne, crier cas-
es, puttees, gloves, belts, harness,
j 170 S. Commercial St.
t George King, halfback on last
year's University of Oregon foot
4 ball team, arrived in Sal-em yester
' day from Eugene for a short visit
He expects to spend the summer in
' Eugene.
Love, the Jeweler, Saiem.
After spending a short time in
Portland on business, C. H. Gram,
i state labor commissioner,, return-
Seat cushions rebuilt,
em." Wood's Auto Top.
"We fix
166
Judge John McOort a member
of the Oregon supreme court will
address a popular meeting on
Sunday night at the Presbyterian
church. "Law Enforcement" will
be the general theme of the meet
ing. The lecture by Judge Mc
Cort will present matters fitting
for the Fourth of July. Themusic
both In voice and organ will be
patriotic in character. The open
ing organ number will be "The
Stars and Stripes Forever," by the
great Scmsa. Seats free, everybody
may come . .
Auto painting, see us about a
coat Job, taking from 3 to 5
days. Wood's Auto Top. 156
Frank M. Erickson, Jr., son of
Prof. Erickson of Willamette Uni
versity, arrived at Brooks Avia
tion Field, San Antonio, Texas,
yesterday and will at once enter
training in the army flying serv
ice as a cadet flyer. Mr. Erickson
has for the past year been doing
graduate work at the University
of California in the department
of aeronautical engineering.
ed to Salem last night.
. $ FILMS DEVELOPED FREE
1 Leave your films today at Pal-
ton's Book store.
1
Miss Averil Harris ,624 north
X Capital street, left yesterday for
Portland where she will spend a
short time on business.
The Ace.
lor
fireworks.
15T
Kenneth Shipley, who was ar
rested here recently on a charge
I of spedlng, will be arranged be-
fore Judge Earl Race in the po-
Ilice court today.
We wish to thank our neigh
bors and friends for their kind
j ness and sympathy shown in this
I hour of our sorrow and loss, also
for the beautiful floral offerings
! received. Mrs. E. E. Martin
and family. , . ' 156
Complaint that his suitcase was
stolen from the Terminal building
yesterday, was made to ithe police
by Melvin Vanderhoof, 1450 Fir
treat. It contained working
clothes, he said. -
Thirty loganberry pickers want
ed Wednesday, July 5, at the In
dian Hill farm, 3 blocks from
end of 12th St. car line. 158
Roy Bishop will come up from
Portland this evening, and will
remain until after the Fourth
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
P. Bishop. -
Ford Beats cut to make bed in
car. Wood's Auto Top. 156
I Building operations have com-
menced at St. Paul's church. The
rectory Is being moved from the
J property and the church is being
I raised ready to be moved to the
I west side of the property. As
soon as the two buildings are mov-
ed the foundations tor the new
I church and rectory will be iadi.
The work of remodeling the
nurses quarters at the Oregon
state hospital here which was
recently gutted by fire is now
under way. The entire third floor
of the building is being torn away,
and the building will be converted
being too badly damaged to repai:
into a two-story structure. The
repairs are expected to cost be
tween ?5,000 and J6.000.
Millionaire Red Must
Go To Prison
COMING EVENTS
July 1-4 Ellison - White
Chautauqua.
July 1 Grand opening
Riverside park.
July 5-8 Willamette val-
ley championship tennis
tournament, Salem Tennis
club courts.
Wee Maiden Frocks in
Gingham and Organdie
The Illinois State Supreme Court
has upheld the conviction of Wil
liam Bross Lloyd and eighteen
members of the defunct Commun
ist Labor party, and they must
serve prison sentences for advo
cating overthrow of the govern
ment. Lloyd is the millionaire son
of the late Henry D. Lloyd, news
paperman, who married a daugh
ter of ex-governor Bross. Mr.
Bross was part owner of the Chi
cago Tribune. Lloyd was sentenc
ed to from one to five years and
to pay a fine of $2000.
"Sunny Jim" McCandless
Is Chief Shriner.
f
f l V-JJ
n
O WOMAN'S
INSTITUTE
Fashion Service
Latest photograph of "Sunny
Jim" McCandless, who was re
cently elected imperial potentate
of the Mystic Shrine in their
San Francisco convention.
Maybe She'll Change
Her Mind Again
Hearing of arguments in the
proposed abandonment of the Me
tolius-South Junction section of
the Oregon Trunk railroad has
been set by the Oregon public
service commission for July 18 at
Portland. Numerous protests were
filed with the commission follow
ing the announcement of the pro
posed abandonment and the Inter
state Commerce commission has
requested the Oregon commission
to take testimony in the case to
be referred to the Interstate com
mission with recommendations
JAPANESE BEGIN
TO REDUCE ARMY
Toklo, July 1. In response
to the cry for army reductions to
keep pace with those to be made
in the navy under the terms of
the Washington conference and to
bring about a reduction of taxa
tion, the War Office soon will
discharge 51,180 men from ser
vice and beginning with next year
the day of the. induction of con
scripted men will be postponed
a month, lessening the conscrip
tion period from two years to
twenty three months.
This will effect a saving of
(7,500,000 a year, but the War
Department plans to sp.end most
of this for new and modern fight
ing equipment, at least for the
first year or two.
The army reduction from the
present force of 298,000 men will
leave the standing army of the
country at 246,00 men. ThTe re
duction will really total 65,600
men, but 4,420 are to be re-enlisted
in other services.
The branches are to be cut as
follows: Infantry, 34,000; cav
alry, 2,300; field artillery, 17,000
engineer corps, 1,700; and heavy
artillery, 600. The following ad
ditions will be made: Howitzer
corps, 3,300; railway units, 300;
aviation, 250; automobile corps,
280 and 'cavalry gunners corps,
2S0.
- In the future a battalion will
include three instead of four com- j
panies, according to the reorgan-
cannot attend the camp. It is re-iitation plans. Each company will
quested that as many scouts and! have six ordinary machine guns
scout officials as possible be out I with about ten haavy machine
for the first meeting. guns. '
I Dr. W. A. Johnson announces
I the opening of his new office, 306
j Masonic bldg, associated with Dr.
Skiff, formerly in the Oregon
bldg. 161
During the summer . months
when so many of the Boy Scouts
are busy or out of town the troops
will meet together. The first
meeting will be held this evening
at 7 o'clock in Willson park. A
very intensive program of scout
ing willl be carried on throughout
the summer for those bovs who
By MARY BROOKS PICKEN
A PERKY sash, an attractive
color, and a jaunty blouse
effect all seem necessary In the
modish silhouette of the wee lady.
In this model, blue-and-white
checked gingham is combined with
blue organdie in a somewhat
unique fashion.
Inset waist and skirt panels or
very generous proportions permit
an extensive use oi the checked
fabric in the front of the dress,
while the circles on the sleeve and
the side skirt balance the design
and blend the materials effectively.
These circles may be in the
form of applique motifs, cut as
large as desired and the edges
turned under and blanket-stitched
with blue yarn or mercerized floss,
or the edges may be secured with
machine hemstitching and the or
gandie cut away close to the hem
stitched line underneath.
Simplicity is ever advantageous
in children s apparel and here we
have evidence that smartness and
simplicity make for a successful
frock. '
WOUNDED WAR VET IS
PROSPEROUS RANCHER
Washington, July 1. The
world war afforded an opportun
ity to become financially inde
pendent without having attached
to his name the stigma of being
a war grafter or profiteer.
Judson C. Doke did his bit for
Uncle Sam when the need was
urgent. When hostilities ceased
he became a veterans' bureau
trainee and took the non-collegi
ate course in animal husbandry at
the Colorado Agricultural college.
Today, according , to the bu
reau, Doke is the herd manager of
a dairy ranch neur Denver, receiv
ing In addition to a monthly sal
ary of 100, a completely furnish
ed house, a garden, transporta
talon facilities and the privilege
Mary Landon Baker. Chicago 01 keeping his own dairy herd
heiress, who four times postponed wltn tnat ot the company at no
her wedding to Allisiter McCor- expense to himself. The milk of
mick, declared in Paris she would th8 nerd. however, goes to the
sail for the United States on Sep- company. But any increase in the
tember 1 and that if she does not nera 13 biB- whjch permits him to
marry him by that time she never build up his own stock, thus giv
will marry him. He joined her InS him the opportunity to start
when she went abroad, and the 'n Business lor himself;
waridln? nlans were made, as t.hev
had been made four times before. Having failed ito obtain from
But no wedding. Jmance a reduction In reparations
or a loan irom tne international
Railroad Shopmen
Answer Strike Call
(Continued from Pag8 One.)
ed for men to ship out on railroad
work.
The issues Involved In the
walkout of the shopmen are:
(1) The wage cut ot 160.000
000 recently ordered by the labor
board, to become effective today,
(Z) Working rules pertaining
10 overtime and various shOD on.
dltions recently abrogated by the
decision of the board.
(3) The right of railroads to
lease Out shop work to contractors
not amenable to the .rules of the
board.
The shopmen seek the nullifica
tion of the wage cut, the restor
ation of the abolished rules end
the revocation of all permission to
the railroads to contract their
shop work.
Medford, Ore.. July 1. Accord
ing to announcement of union of
ficials in Ashland about 60 men
walked out at ten o'clock this
morning In the round house and
car department of the Southern
Pacific.
Taklma, Wash., July 1. No
formal strike action has been
taken In the Yakima valley as
yet, but railway workers said that
60 men will go out late today on
both the Northern and Union Pa
cific lines in the valley according
to union statements today.
Aberdeen, Wash., July 1.
Aberdeen, Hoquiam and Cosmop-
oils rail section crews , about 30
men, did not appear for work this
morning. About 85 shop employes
struck at 10 o'clock.
Denver, Colo., July 1. Reports
received by the Associated Press
up to 11 o'clock this morning in
dicate the strike of railroad shop
men was nearly 100 per cent in
the state of Colorado, Wyoming,
Montana and New Mexico.
Tacoma, Wash. July 1. Prac
tically all of the 2800 shopmen
employed by the Northern Pacific
and the Milwaukee road here
went on strike at 10 o'clock.
Seattle, Wash.,. July 1. Ap
proximately 400 shop crafts men
in yards and roundhouses of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Grat Northern and Northern Pa
cific railways and the Union Pa
ific system here joined the na
tion-wide strike at 10 o'clock this
morning, according to local union
leaders.
Sacramento, Cal., July 1. Two
thousand shop workers, virtually
the entire force at the local plant
f the Southern Pacific, left their
work at 10 a. m. today.
The report was made by a news
paper man on the ground, who
based "it on the figures given by
the company yesterday which stat
ed that 2062 members of the shop
crafts were on the active payroll.
Three hundred thirty shopmen
In the Western Pacific shops here
already were out, having taken
their tools yesterday when the
company announced an Inventory
would be taken.
Billings, Mont., July 1. Ap
proximately 700 men, represent
ing 100 per cent membership of
the shop crafts in the Northern
Pacific shops at Billings and
Laurel, quit work at 10 o'clock
this morning.
FIREMEN STRIKE WHEN
understand Germany
bankers, Germany announces that
t will nay the indemnltv fntoi.
SALARIES ARE REDUCED l""??'-
w uli u Gimi many
tse'viaere, in., juiy i. several i htrf..
oi neiviaere s lire iignung iorce,
including the assistant chief, are
out on strike. The walkout occur
red when their pay checks were
handed them with a 10 per cent
trimming. The vacancies were im
mediately filled temporarily.
Spokane, Wash., July 1. Six
hundred men employed In the car
shops of the Great Northern rail
way at Hlllyard, a Buburb, went
on Btrike at 10 a. m. today. Three
hundred others employed In the
mechanical department, who are
a five-day week basis are not
due to report for duty until next
Wednesday, are expected to re
main out, according to union of
ficials. The strike was said to be
100 per cent effective.
At the Union Pacific shops here
120 men went on strike, and at
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul shops 40 men walked out. A
few men in each case failed to re
spond to the strike call. It was
stated.
La Grande, Ore., July 1. The
entire shop force of the second
division of the Oregon-Washington
Railroad & Navigation company
(Union Pacific) walked out at 10
o'clock, according to reports re
ceived here.
Butte, Mont., July 1. The
strike of railroad shopmen here 81F14.
was declared to be 100 per cent
effective today. Every man of the
unions affected, about 90, quit
work this morning. Half the
strikers were shopmen of the
Northern Pacific while the other
half wer employes of the Great
Northern.
Cherry Pickers
Wanted
Free transportation to and from
orchard; truck leaves east end of
Willamette bridge at 7 o'clock
Mdaday morning. Pay iya cents
a pound for picking; a V cent
bonus given those who stay thru
season, Men preferred. Phone
Read The Journal Want tds
NOMKING
CAFE
Home Made
NOODLES
and
CHOP SUEY
AMERICAN DISHES
Open 11 a. m. to 1 a. m.
Upstairs 182y2 XT. Com'l
Casper, Wyo., July 1. One
hundred members of the shop
crafts in the employ of the Chi
cago & Northwestern railroad
here, laid down their tools at 10
o'clock this morning and walked
out. No strikebreakers will be
employed on this division accord
ing to Guy Holmes although
skilled men applying for work
will be hired.
Los Angeles, Cal., July 1.-
Crafsmen in the shops of the
Southern Pacific railway here be
gan walking out at 10 a. jn. today
in obedience to the strike order of
their brotherhood. There were
about 2,800 employed in the
shops.
Walla Walla, Wash., July 1.-
The fifty or more employes of the
Union Pacific railroad shops In
this city walked out promptly at
10 o clock this morning.
Everett, Wash., July 1. All
machinists and helpers employed
at the local shops of the Great
Northern, 411, walked out at 10
o'clock today. A total of 486 men
on the Cascade divison quit work.
Oakland, Cal., July 1. Approx
imately six hundred men employ
ed in the machine shops and
round houses of the Southern Pa
cific railroad company went on
strike here at 10 o'clock this
morning. Union officials said 650
car yard workers were undeter
mined whether to remain at their
duties or walk out.
San Francisco, Cal.. July 1.
Comparatively tew railroad em
ployes In San Francisco were af
fected by the strike order, but
those who were left their work at
10 o'clock.
Portland, Or., July 1. About
500 men walked out at the shops
of the Union Pacific system here
about 300 struck at the Southern
Pacific shops here and an equal
number in the Southern Pacific
shops throughout the state, and
between 400 and 450 of the shop
employes of the Spokane, Portland
& Seattle railway here and at
Vancouver, Wash., went out, ac
cording to reports from company
sources and neutral observers.'
San Francisco, July 1. AH but
five of the 1,800 men in the
Southern Pacific bay shore shops
went on strike today, it was an
nounced by H. A. Jones, president
of the federation of railway em
ployes of the Southern Pacific
railway system. Although the car
yard men only voted about 62
per cent in favor of striking, he
said, about 05 per cent of them
actually left their jobs today.
GRAND OPENING
OUR ENTIRE LINE OF
3 h.X. JJl
&1 .A
1 'aWUT
Including our wonderful selection of
Baskets, Pictures, Frames, Stationery and
Fancy Electric Stand Lamps.
IS
518 State Street
Save our cash register receipts, they. are
worth 10 in Trade
FILMS In at 8 Out at 12
Inat 1 Out at 6
Free Delivery Daily
Bernardino, July 1. Men em
ployed in the shops of .the Sante
Fee system here began to walk out
at 10 o'clock. About 1,500 were
in the shops at the time and the
walkout was progressing slowly
half an hour later.
Shops were practically emptied
at 10:40 and the strikers started
to parade through the city streets.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the many I
kind friends for their sympathy I
and acts of kindness during the I
sickness and death of our dear I
husband and brother. Mrs. M. E.
Pogue and family. 156
5J
G. R, L
EONARD
Webb & Clough
LEADIKG FTJNEEAI
DIRECTORS
EXPEET EJiBALMEBS
Rigdon & Son's
MORTUARY
Unequaled Service '
u
SundayMonday
WHITE and BUTTON
In
SILLIES OF 19g2
DAWN, and FRANCIS
CHARACTER DANCING
HOOT GIBSON
In '
"THE BEARCAT"
Matinee 25c
QOBa0 1
Evening 3oc i
mmrxm
Representing Dr. Scholl of Chicago,
Will Hold Free
FOOT COMFORT
DEMONSTRATION
uly 5th, 6th9 7t
At Miller's Shoe Department
Do your feet feel all tired out after' walking or standing? Do they ache and
pain? Have you hot, burning callouses and tender corns? Do your feet per
spire and have an offensive odor ? Do your shoes feel short and cramp your
toes? Do you run your heels over and bulge your shoes at the great toe joint?
Then there is relief and correction for all your foot troubles.
Mr. Leonard will demonstrate the merits of these remarkable Foot Comfort
Appliances during the three days and we cordially invite the public to attend.
h
MILLEKfi
"Salem's Leading Department Store"