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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1922)
MONDAY, JULY 3, 1922.
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON
Joe McPherson, the genial
' Scotch greater who doe the day
trick at the Bllgh hotel, left Saitur
day night for his annual vacation
. which he will spend In Vancouver,
B. C, and returning spend a few
days at Oregon coast beaches. He
expects to be gone about 10 days.
Myrtle Etetom, eastern buyer for
Lipman ft Wolfe of Portland, mot
ored down from Portland yester
day with parity of friends smd
lunoheaned cut the Marlon hotel.
Opie Read, noted lecturer and
writer lefit this morning for Port
land alter de-livening hto lecture
In connection with Chautauqua
week. This is the aeoand time
; Mr. Read has talked toa Salom
audlenoe, having appeared here
once before on a lyoeum circuit.
He la accompanied by Ms wife.
He was registered at the Marlon.
A. C. Jahnsom of Sllverton is
registered (at the New Terminal.
J. S. Parrfa of Turner was a
' guest of the Bllgih hotel last night.
All drug stores closed at 1 p.
m. July 4th. 157
The windshield an an automtible
piloted by M. L. Wearing, 740
Hood street, was broken Saturday
: evening When the car collided
wiith one driven by E. B. Grif
fith ,a tourist from Nebraska,
The accident was on the river
roiad north of Salem.
Hotel Bligh Arrivals
What Is summer without music
all your musical needs may be
supplied at Moore's Music house,
415 Court and Masonic Temple.
An tirtomobile driven by John
H. Scott received minor damages
here Saturday evening when it
met up with a machine driven
by Roy Rice. The accident oc
curred on north Twelfth street.
We always 'say it with 'Hits' "
in sheet music. Moore's Music
house, 415 Court and Masonic
An automobile which they
found at the comer of Chemekerta
ond Cemter streets yesterday was
( rlaeed in a local garage by Po-
lico Sergeant Birtchet and Patrol
Dr. W. A. Johnson announces
the opening of his new office, 306
Masonic bldg, associated with Dr.
Skiff, formerly in the Oregon
: C. H. Shutt, of this city, was
I arretted yesterday on a charge
k of speeding by Motorcycle Patrol
s' man Parremt, He was required to
j furnish $10 bail and was olited to
.'; appear before Judge Earl Race in
the police court this afternoon.
'Thirty loganberry pickers want
ed Wednesday, July 5, at the In
tlian Hill farm, S blocks from
: end of 12th St. car line. 158
Hugh La-bhiam, of Sllverton,
i epent the week-end vlfliitiing friends
In Salem. He returned home last
."' evening .
Love, the Jeweler, Saiem.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Iwin spent
the week end in Portland.
Attention. New Maxwell cars
have arrived and those wiBhing to
buy one of these wonderful cars
ran do so by calling at Gingrich
Motor Car Co. for the next few
Mr. and Mrs. Hewett, Portland,
Or; C. G. Day, Portland, Or; Mrs.
Lola Coulter, Portland, Or; Osca
Smith, Dallas, Or; O. C. Gardner,
Dallas, Or; Mr. and Mrs. Teter,
Valsets, Or; A. Teter, Valsetz, Or;
J. W. Derby, Grand Ronde, Or;
M. H. Hutchinson, S. P. Co., Of;
Jas. S. Rogers, Gaston, -Or; C, P.
Smith, San Jose, Cal; Mary G.
Bellamy, Laramie, Wyo; J. W.
Cochran, Rover, Or; Ed -Soder
strom and wife, Valsets, Or; C.
Tule and wife, Australia; Mrs. R.
E. Johnson, Tacoma, Wn; Jac-
quelyn Budle, Tacoma, Wn; K.
Young, Seattle, Wn; W. A. Wal
ther, Seattle, Wn; Bessie Spauld
ing, Everett, Wn; Walter Nelson,
Seattle, Wn; J. S. Farris, Turner,
Or; Earl Corey, Jefferson, Or;
Wayne Hammett. Sllverton, Or;
Mr. and Mrs. Walker, Seattle,
Win; S. S. Soule, Portland, Or;
Miss R. Endicott. Portland, Or;
Mr. and Mrs. J. Holm, Astoria,
Or; Arthnr Hartley, Jefferson,
Or; W. Murphy, Tacoma, Wn;
Mrs. Button, Chicago, 111; Joe
White, Chicago, III; . Meta Hay,
Chicago, III; Marie Frances, Chi
cago, 111; Mr. and Mrs. Kelly,
Portland, Or; A. M. Zipson, Port
land, Or; D. Teter, Valsetz, Or;
L. H. Larwood, Eugene, Or; J. W.
Denby, Grand Ronde, Or; A. M.
Zipson, Portland, Or; Mrs. "Hlldee
and son, Cherry Grove, Or; E. R.
Derflinger, Eugene, Or; Geo. A.
Armltage, S. F., Cat; Bernlce Gar
ner, Portland, Or; Henry Roy,
Munroe, Or; Lee and Jrry Rusk,
Portland. Or; Mike Hacker, Mill
City, Or; Mr. and Mrs. Schroder,
Stayton, Or; C. W. La Grange,
Stay ton. Or; Mrs. Geo. Cummings,
Hood River, Or; B. McDonald,
city; H. R. Dimick, city; Loren
Sparks, Hood River, Or; J. H.
Mills and wife, Munroe, Or.
Henry Lee and George Weigel
spent the week-end in Pacific City
returning home this morning.
Wanted, loganberry pickers,
close to Salem, good camp ground
Call at White House restaurant,
362 State St. 159
Mrs. W. L. Hutchins, "accom
panied by Mrs. Fry and her two
sons of the Oak Grove Road, spent
Sunday with friends in Gooch.
Dr. L. R: Springer has returned
to general practice of dentistry
and is associated with Dr. C. L.
George, 314 Masonic Temple.
H. H. Corey, public service-com
missioner, has gone to La Grande
where on Wednesday he will sit as
arbitrator in a dispute between the
George Palmer Lumber company
and the' Oregon-Washington rail
road over demurrage charges. ,
FILMS DEVELOPED FREE
Leave your films today at Pal
ton's Book store.
R.' D. Barton, accompanied by
Professor E. W. Hobson, and his
sons,- left for Tacoma Sunday
where they will see the automobile
races on the Fourth.
All drug stores closed at 1 p.
m. July 4th. , 157
Kenneth Waters, son of Mr. and
MrB. F. L. Waters, is home from
the University of Oregon, and will
go from here to San Francisco,
where he will be employed during
FELT HERE; 200
A labor shortage brought on by
the loganberry season, Is In evl
dence In Salem, according to Po
lice Judge Earl Race, who con
ducts a free employment bureau
in the city ball.
There is a great demand for
pickers and at least 200 more men,
women, boys and girls could be
used at the present time. Judge
Race said this morning. It is the
first time in several months that
Judge Race has been unable to fill
the requests made by growers of
Salem motorists, returning last
night from Portland, said there
are signs all along the highway
on which growers announce their
need for help.
The recent hot weather. It was
said, will damage the berry crop
Growers will continue to pay
one and a half cents a' pound for
berry picking. . At that figure but
few growers are offering bonuses
for pickers who remain through
the season, officials explained.
r With th same line-up which
proved dteaaterous to the. Portland
Woodmen of the World yesterday
Manager Harry Wendroth hopes
to win from Sheridan when the
ball teams of Salem and that cdty
meet tomorrow at 3 o'clock for a
contest at Oxford Park.
No announcement was made
this morniing as to" who will oc
cupy the mound for the Senators,
Wendroth having used Lauterback
yesterdoy. Jack Hayes will per
haps oatch, however, while am Im
ported twiirler is expected from
Sheridan has the reputation of
having a fast team. Salem's new
line-up 1b improving with every
game and as a consequence a good
game la expected.
July 8-4 Elllson-"White
July 5 American Legion
July 6-8 Willamette val-
ley championship tenniB
tournament, Salem Tennis
STREAMS AND BEACHES
(Continued from Page One.)
ebration extensively, will obtain a
large number of visitors from Sa
lem, while other beach resorts al
so will profit through the staging
of celebrations. A number of Sa
lem people, whose duties did not
require their attention here today,
left for the beach resorts Satur
day night. In most instances these
people will return to the city
Governor Oleott, who returned
here Sunday from Seaside,., will
leave tonight for Baker, where be
will attend the eerenfonies at
tendant to the completion of the
old Oregon Trail. He will deliver
an address at the ceremonies, and
will be the guest at- a banquet to
be served by his admirers In that
section of the state. Many other
officials also left here tonight for
various parts of the state where
they will join with the home folk
in observance of the national hol
iday. - ' ,":
PRIVATE SHOP OPENED
FOR ENGINE REPAIRS
Cleveland, Ohio, July 3 Ten
New York Central locomotives
seven from Cleveland and three
from Elkhart, shops were eent to
the American Locomotive Works
at Dunkirk, N. Y., today to be re-
paired, D. R. MacBaln, lassistont
general manager of the New York
Central limes here announced.
This was because fo tihe strike
of shop craft employes in com
pa-ny shops, Mac Bain said. More
engines will be shipped out of
Cleveland for repairs later on. he
Returning from Long Beach
recently Miss Fannie S. White will
be the house guest of Mrs. Walter
C. Mand. Route No. 2, Polk
ciunty, for the rest of the summer
Miss White is a teacher In the
Lone Beach schools. - She Is a
sister of Mrs. Mand.
All drug stores closed at 1 P
m. July 4tn. iov-
Fred W. Smith, Salem's young
cartoonist, and Emll Aufrance,
junior, and Reg Busick left Satur
day for Pacific City, where they
will spend the Fourth.
No matter where you go, moun
taiiiri, seashore, camping, It's easy
to take a portable Sonora or Vie-
trola with you. Moore's Music
house, 415 Court and Masonic
Complaint for forciosure of
mortgage filed by John F. Daws
vs Clyde G. Thomas and Silver
Fails Timber company.
Divorce decree granted Alice
Morrison in her suit against
Complain for the collection of
11500 filed by Elmer Bnes vs Ea-
Order admitting will of E. E.
Mart in to probate filed and giv
ing value of personal property of
the estate as $6000 and real prop
erty as $3000.
Frederick Bert Mack. 23, A urns -ville,
and Bessie Evelyn Lee, 18,
Thomas B. Sears, 39, McCoy and
Blanche Webber, 21, Salem. Fred
Neale Bock, 22, Portland and
Helen Gertrude King, 22, Salem.
Linden H. McCausla-nd, 21, Ore
gon City and Alice E. Funk, IS,
Salem. Alfred R. Erickson, 28,
Salem and Mabel Johnson, 19.
Silverton. Jennings B. Loremce, 25,
Monmouth and Ruth Mae Brown,
25, Salem. George T. Slyter, 21.
Portland atd Charlotte E.
Schmidt, 18, Marion.
Governor Oleott returned Sat
urday night from Canon Beach
where he ha spent the past two
weeks with Mrs. Oleott and chil
f ren wio are spending the summer
at the beach. The governor will
leave tonight for Baker to partici
Date In the Old Oregon Trail
pageant, a feature of the Fourth
of July celebration.
Wa buy and sen used furniture
Geise & Co., phone 464.
H. R. Worth, Mrs. Worth and
their daughter, Helen, left Sunday
for the east. They will visit at
Chicago, Cleveland, Philadelphia
and New York. Before returning
ther also intend to visit Mr.
Worth's old home at Charlotte-
town, Prince Edward Island, Can.
ada, returning via Montref1,
Winnipeg, Edmonton, Calgary,
Vancouver and Seattle. They ex
pect to be gone eight or ten weeks.
F. E. Shafer. trunns, nrler cas
es, puttees, gloves, belts, harness.
170 S. Commercial St.
Slight damage came out of an
accident in which cars of F. J.
HuddJestom, 255 Division street,
and W. H. Griffith, Raymond,
Wash., figured Saturday might.
Neither of the cars occupants
Scores of small Salem boys were
seen on the streets this morning,
loaded down with fireworks of vax
ious types. Although Salem will
not formally celebrate the Fourth,
large quantities of firecrackers
have been sold here, dealers said
SOLDIERS RUSHED TO
BATTLE FRESH FIRES
Tacoma, Wash., July 8 A hun
dned soldiers at Camp Lewis were
called out today to fight a fire
that is raging over 4000 acres of
prairie and timber lands on the
Fires are ewepieng over 6000
acres of land In Pierce county, W.
C. Weat, district fire warder, said
SENATE TAKES RECESS .
UNTIL AFTER FOURTH
Washington, July 3. The sen
ate was unable to hold a quorum
today and was forced to recess un
til Wednesday after it had ap
proved a tariff rate of 5 cents a
pound on unshelled almonds. A
vote of the committee rate of 15
cents a pound on shelled almonds
SAILORS DESERT CRAFT
TO CELEBRATE FOURTH
Seattle, Wash., July 3. Offi
cers and men of the Pacific fleet
visiting Seattle harbor over the
Fourth of July cash ashore with
wide smiles and Inflated chests
today. Commander W. R. Furlong,
fleet gunnery officer, had just
sent a report to Washington, D.
C, that at long range gun and
torpedo practice the fleet has set
up a new standed for the United
GERMAN MARK FALLS HARD
New York, July S. The Ger
man, mark fell to yet another new
low level here today, being quot
ed before the opening of business
at .023, or the equivalent of 100
for 23 cents. Before the war the
value of the mark in this country
was 23 8-10 cents.
Tntil the north end of Summer
street 1s paved, residents of that
street find 4t necessary to walk
to their homes. The street car
now runs but a few blocks on
W. A. Reeves, of this city, will
spend $2750 in erecting a new
dwelling at 1265 north Sixteenth
street, according to a building
permit issued to him by Mark
Poulaen, deputy city recorder.
A bicycle which had been
found abandoned on the streets
Saturday was claimed by Gordon
Simpsin, 760 north Twenty-First
street. , .
. BY OFFICIALS
Tacoma, Wash., July 3. All
fire permits In western Washing
ton stand immediately cancelled
and no new permits to build fire
in the woods will be Issued for
any purpose for the. time being
it was announced today by W. C.
Vest, district fire warden. Mr,
Vest announced that the state for
estry department has taken this
action on account of the forest
fire hazard which is growing dally
Reports from Kelso today said
the situation in Cowlitz county is
ihe worst In 20 years. Numerous
tires are burning there and the
extremely dry condition of the
woods has caused the gravest ap
prehension on the part of the Os
trander Railway & Timber com
tany, the Inman-Poulsen com
pany, the Long-Bell Lumber com
iany( the Eufala Lumber company
nd the Hammond Lumber coni-
The Long-Bell Lumber company
yesterday sent an additional
crew of sixty men into the woods
to fight the fire and three large
pumping plants have been set up
Most of the loggers are out of
the woods for the Fourth of July
vacation and the danger is aug
mented by absence of experienced
woodsmen to battle the flames.
Diners, Attacked In
Cafe, are Beaten and
Robbed By Bandits
San Francisco, Cal., July 3.
While between 75 and 100 persons
were dining in the Bimbo restau
rant. In the foreign quarter of Ban
Francisco last night two men
wielding blackjacks, beat three
men Into unconsciousness, beat
and battered two other men and
knocked down two women.
The bandits escaped In an auto
mobile with three gold watches
and $64 in cash, taken from their
One of the victims, J. Barrett,
Is so badly injured that physicians
at the county hospital hold out
little hope for his recovery.
The others injured are Mr. and
Mrs. Jesse 'I. Thompson and Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Hunt, all of Oak
land, and Peter Fazere and Joseph
Cronin, both of San Francisco.
The Thompsons and Hunts were
dining at one table. Hunt arose
and cross the floor on some er
rand. As he passed a table at
which two men were sitting, one
of the strangers attempted to seize
a diamond stickpin Hunt was
wearing in his tie. The other
bandit mads a grab for Hunt's
watch. Hunt resisted and Thomp
son with the other two men rush
ed to his assistance. Then the two
bandits drew blackjacks. With
three of the men unconscious, the
two holdups seized the watches
and went through one of the vic
tim's clothes, . stealing a wallet
MINERS FIRM IN STAND
(Continued from Page One.)
out the jurisdiction of the board
or subject to the application of
the transportation aot. Although
applying directly to the shopmen
at this time, the board also said if
the maintenance of way men, sig
nal men, stationary firemen and
oilers and clerks joined the walk
out, they would be releeated to
the same position as the shopmen
Letters will be addressed by the
board to both the carriers having
men on strike and to the shopmen
remaining at work, advising them
to form new "associations or or
ganizations, which would function
in behalf of the employes before
the board" and which would "be
accorded the application and bene
fit of the oustandlng wage and
rule decisions" of the board.
Federal Officials Busy.
The board's pronunciamento
formally seconded the statement
of Chairman Ben W. Hooper Sat
urday that men remaining on the
job should not be called "scabs"
or be considered as "strikebreak
ers." The resolution said such
men "were within their riehts"
and "have the moral as well as the
legal right to engage in such serv
ice of the American public to
avoid interruption of indispensa
LARWOOD Rosalie Larwood.
age 69 years, survived by a son.
D. Larwood, Eugene, a daugh
ter, Mrs. Win. Hollis, Hood Riv
er. Funeral services held from
Terwilliger parlors today at 2
o'clock p. m. Rev. Thomas Ache
son officiating. Interment in
Odd Fellows cemetery. '
GEIER At the residence. 1487
N. Fifth street, Sunday July 2,
Mrs. Sarah Geier, wife of L. A.
Geier, mother of Mrs. Josle M.
Anderson. Funeral services will
be held Tuesday July 4th at
10:30 a. m. from the Rigdon
mortuary, Mr. Gordon officiat
ing, concluding service City
SAULSBUDY At a local hospital,
juiy a. vi. sauisbury age 87
years. The body was forwarded
by the Rigdon mortuary to Ore
gon City for funeral services
GEN'ETT At a local hospital.
June 30, Miss Lucy Genett, age
60 years. Funeral srvlces and
interment took place today,
Monday, July 3, at 10:30 a. m.
from the La Flemme cemetery,
east of Brooks, Rev. G. L. Lov
ell officiating, Rigdon & Son dii
ble railway transportation." Such
men are entitled, the resolution
added, to 't'he pain of every de
partment and bvnca of the gov
ernment, state and nation."
New Men Are Sought.
The New 'York Central today
advertised in newspaper for men
to replace shopmen who went out
on the Btrike Saturday. In its ad
vertisements the New York Uen
tral said: "Mechanics and helpers
wanted on account of the action
of a number of our shop and en
.Sine house employes who left the
service in defiance of the United
States labor board.
"Wages: Standard as directed
by the United States labor board
At the Jackson, Mich., shops ot
the Michigan Central 1000 shop
men who walkeod out Saturday
were given until July 15 to re
turn to work under the road's
tthreat to close the shops perma
nently and have all work done In
..'Officials of the mechanical de
partment of the Missouri, Kansas
& Texas railway at Parsons, Kan
sas, went Into the round house
and took the places of striking
shopmen. Officials announced
that necessary repair work woula
be done in the local round house
and that no attempt would be
made Immediately to reopen the
big shops. Union and railroad of
ficials agreed to settle their wage
controversy by a system agree
ment which was expected to result
from a conference in St. Louis to
day. . ,
Little change was reported in
the strike situation in the St.
Louis district, where officials and
clerks took the places of strikers
to do repair work.
Motive Power Lacking.
Among the first reports of Im
pairment of train service came
one from corhln, Ky., where It
was said the lack of motive equip
ment forstalled the movement of
2400 cars of coal in the yards.
Salem Wins 4-3
ARE SOUGHT AT
- STATE HOSPITAL
Appeals were received at the
state hospital here today tor pa
tients to enter the berry fields
during the next two weeks in an
effort to save the crops. The re
cent warm weather has ripened
the berries rapidly and unless
more pickers are obtained a large
part of the yield will be lost.
Dr. R. E. Lee Stlner, superin
tendent of the hospital, said today
that the great majority of the pa
tients were now employed In har
vesting the state crops, but that
he probably would be able to as
semble a crew of 50 men to assist
the berry growers.
Many of the berry growers yes
terday anonunced a substantial
bonus for pickers who would re
main through the season.
GASOLINE SALES TAXES
NOW EXCEED $5,000 000
State revenues rrom the tax on
motor fuel oil sales have now
passed the $2,000,000 mark.
A statement compiled by Secre
tary of State Kozer covering the
period from February, 1919, the
time the tax became effective, un
til May 31, last, shows the receipt
of a total of $2,175,320.14 cov
ering the Btate tax on 145,388,-
727.3 gallons of gasoline and 10,
887,841.25 gallons of distillate.
Spend the Day
It's Cooler Here
Ladies' Fancy Diving Contest
1st Pxize Bottle Ben Hur Perfume given by Cen
2nd Prize Brick Ice Cream given by TheJ3pa.
Best Appearing Lady in Bathing Suit
1st Prize Bradley fancy all wool bathing suit given
2nd Prize $5 silver bud vase given by Hartman Bros.
Men's 100-Yard Swimming Race
1st Prize Bathing Suit (Gantner Mattern) given
by Anderson & Brown.
2nd Prize Order for Chicken Dinner given by
Women's 50-Yard Swimming Race
1st Prize Ladies' all silk Phoenix Hose, given by
U.-G. Shipley & Co.
2nd Prize $2.00 Box Candy given by The Spa.
50-Yard Swimming Race for Boys Under 16
1st Prize Quart Brick, of Ice Cream given by The
2nd Prize Season Ticket for Riverside Park.
Baker, ss 4 0
Humphreys "2b-4 1
Adolph, lb 4 2
Hayes, c 4
Teko rf ....4
Proctor cf 4
Gill, If 4
Girod, 3b 3
Lauterback p. .3
A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
0 0 2
9 27 13
W. 0. 0. 77.
A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
Haight, ss 4 0 0 1 2 0
Wagner, c 4 0 1 3 2 0
Boytano, rf ....4 0 0 1 0 0
Robbins If 4 0 0 2 0 1
Klein, lb 4 1 0 12 0 0
Smith, 2b 4 1114 0
Shelton, 3b ....3 114 3 1
Barker, cf 2 0 110 0
Livingston, p -.3 0 2 0 2 0
'.' 82 3 6 24 13 2
Summary Home runs, Adolph;
two base hits. Baker, Humphreys,
Proctor, LIvlngton; sacrifice fly,
Barker; stolen bases, Humphreys,
Gill, Girod; . balk, Lauterback;
pass ball, Wagnor; struck out,
Lauterback 9, Livington 2.
Webb & Clough
LEADING rrjKEEAl .
Rigdon & Son's
for service as railroad machinists,
boilermakers, blacksmiths, electricians,
sheetmetal workers, pipe fitters, copper
smiths, tinners, car inspectors, car
repairers, helpers all classes
UNDER STRIKE CONDITIONS BEST EXPLAINED BY
CHAIRMAN BEN W. HOOPER OF THE UNITED
STATES RAILROAD LABOR BOARD IN HIS
STATEMENT OF JULY 1ST READING
"In the past a man who took up the work of another man
who was on strike against wages and working conditions
was termed a "scab" or a "strikebreaker" terms to which
much opprobium was attached. In the present situation cre
ated by the strike of shopcraft workers, men who assume
the work of the strikers cannot justly be reproached with
"This is not a customary strike in which the employer
tries to impose upon the employe unjust wages and unrea
sonable working rules. In this case the conflict is not be
tween the employer and the oppressed employes. The peo
ple of this country, through an act of congress, signed by
President Wilson, established a tribunal to decide such dis
putes over wages and working conditions, which are sub
mitted to it in a proper manner. It is the decision of this
tribunal against which the shop crafts are striking.
"Regardless of any question of the right of the men to
strike, the menwho take the strikers' place are merely ac
cepting the wages and working conditions prescribed by a
government tribunal and are performing a public service.
They are not accepting the wages and working conditions
which an employer is trying to impose. For this reason,
public sentiment and full government power will protect the
men who remain in their positions and new men who may
Adequate provisions have been made for the full pro
tection of all new employes, the same as old employes
who have remained loyally at work. Applicants should
apply to the office of the superintendent at Portland
(Union station), or to the assistant superintetndent at
J. H. DYEE, General Manager Southern Pacific Company
a. Xi. xvcl.x, -n.epreseniai.ive xjcecuuve Aepartmeni v.
Southern Pacific Company 1