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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View This Issue
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE BARGAIN SUBSCRIPTION OFFER OF $3 A YEAR B
m - . tt
OREGON: Tonight and Sfc
There Is no substitute for
Dally average for September 6119.
Member Audit Bureau ot Circulation.
Member Associated Press Full leased
east; probably rain west port,
erate southeasterly winds.
Local: Rainfall, SI Inch; ma
inln. 44; foggy; north wind. .
SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1922.
PRICE TWO . CENTS STANDS FIVE CENTS
"FORTY-FOURTH YEAR NO. 238.
U V V
-SHY IN 1
All Former Endurance
Marks Bettered by Avi
ators Circling Over San
Diego In Plane.
San Diego, Cal., Oct. 6. Short
ly before 11 o'clock this morning
Lieutenants MacReady and Kelly,
flying the army monoplane T-2 In
an endurance record flight, drop
ped a note on Rockwell field stat
ing that the airplane was perform
ing perfectly and they would re
main in the air until their gaso
line and oil are exhausted. At that
time the two men had been In the
air 29 hours and 4 minutes.
San Diego, Cal., Oct. 6. All
aviation endurance records have
been smashed by Lieutenants John
A. MacReady and Oakley Kelly of
the United States army, i-who at
8:30 o'clock this morning "'had
been aloft in their big monoplane
T-! 26 hours and 34 minutes.
The best previous endurance
record was made by Eddie Stin
son, who remained aloft 26 hours
19 minutes and 35 seconds.
In Air More Than Day.
MacReady and Kelly began
their record flight at 6; 56 o'clock
yesterday morning, when they
started from Rockwell field on
what was intended to be a non
stop.flight from San Diego to New
York city. They had aboard a suf
ficient amount of gasoline and oil
tor this long trip. When they
reached Temecula, from where
they had planned to cross the first
range ot mountains, they ran into
heavy cloud banks that compelled
their return to San Diego.
The two airmen, because of the
excellent start they had made and
the tact that the big motor was
working smoothly, decided to
make an effort to hang up a new
endurance record. Circling over
Rockwell field, they dropped a
note declaring their intentions.
Since that time they have been
"ring over San Diego.
flying conditions .-all yesterday
ere ideal and the same was true
"t night with but little wind
rowing and the moon shining
rightly. Today also, flying con
ations are excellent. At 8 o'clock
this morning the big monoplane
wa apparently working at
smoothly as at the start yesterday
Ex-service men of Mar
ty have received a total
z,51.23 to date under
ate bonus law, according
summary of disbursements
Pared by Secretary of State
Of this amount 1219,77
iwa out on 992 cash cl
and I9ai i.n
- -u,im.6j on 120
Bonus loans. Only
'aiiK5 ancaa of Ma
""ity in the .total number
- or tne ag
mnt involved in the
total of 18,042,352.4
Wen rti.i . ' '
- -.ouursea under the
a up to September 30. Of
24 on the payment of 3
claims and $3,849,253.
Payment of 1543 bonus
I!!U on "sh claims,
!, cl7 snows. have ai
and loans $2491.4
to- remain un
tinn outcome or
rlUiIl? th .
ii,. . " umer claims t
death of the applicants
the .t,n " Deen r""
Polk Fair Is Best Yet
10 Year Old Youth
Kills 50 Pound Bear
Bellingham, Wash., Oct. 6.
Page Daniel Boone! Skagit
county claims the juvenile
hunting record. Edward Smith,
age 10, was hunting upland
birds with his father east of
Clear Lake a few days ago.
Two other hunters were run
ning a bear with hounds. The
bear ambled up to Edward,
looked foolish and stopped. One
shot from the boy's .22 cali
bre rifle laid It low. It weigh
ed 650 pounds. ;
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct: 6. The
arrest of a "prominent Arizona
business man" as the strangler of
Guy N. Dernier, club man of
Phoenix and Los Angeles, whose
hrirl V WAR floatine in an irrigation
ditch on the outskirts of Phoenix
several weeks ago, is to be expect
ed, 'according to F. M. Bell, dep
uty sheriff of the Arizona capital,
nontitv Sheriff Bell is here
gathering evidence on the alleged
crime, being assisted Dy J . jb. iox.
T.na Aneeles deoutv sheriff. They
are said to have questioned nine
women here, with tne result, ac
cording to Bell, that he will re
turn to Phoenix with his "list of
suspects narrowed down to three
Arcordlne to the officers. Der
nier, before returning to Phoenix
from Los Angeles three months
gg, confided to a friend Here:
If I return to Phoenix and Eee a
certain woman there, I will be
The officer stated Dernier had
kept a diary in which appeared
tha tin m ps nf 22 women, all
wealthy and all except one. who
was a widow, married to men ot
Man, 71, Would
Of This Country
A 71 vear old man, a native of
Bremen, Germany, is among those
who have filed in the county
flprk's office declarations of in
tentions to become United States
riiiiong He is Wenzel Kahut. a
siiWfict of Austria, and has a
farm near Woodburn. Mr. Kahut
arrived at Baltimore, Md.( in
Other foreieners who have fil
ed declarations of intention this
Richard Berg, 28, farmer, Stl-
verton, native of Germany.
George Faulkner, 33, farmer,
native of Canada.
Maurice Facuuet, 18, student,
Woodburn, a native of France.
Knlhein Torresdal. 45, farmer,
Silverton, a native of Norway.
Frank Zunestein. 50, farmer,
Woodburn, a native of Switzer
Alexander Zaleski, 29, laborer,
Salem, a native of Poland.
Paul Schindler. 24, dairyman,
Salem, a native of Switzerland.
Theodore Infer. 27. landscape
gardner, Salem, a native of Swit
zerland. ARTHUR. PLANT OPENS
FLORAL SHOP HERE
Arthur Plant, who for the past
seven years has been in the floral
business in Salem, is opening a
retail store to be known as
"Plant's Floral Shop" in the
Nash salesrooms,-181 South Com
mercial street, across the street
from the Bonesteel Motor com
pany building, and will keep on
hand at all times fresh cut flow
ers and potted plants In their
Olcott Addresses Crowd
Of 4,000 People; Music
Is Feature of Second
Dallas, Or., Oct. 6. (Special.)
Governor Ben Olcott, Secretary
of State Kozer and Dr. R. E. Lee
Steiner, head of the Oregon state
hospital at Salem, were among the
guests at the Polk county fair here
Governor Olcott expressed him
self as being highly pleased with
the showing made by the various
Todav's Dioeram featured a con
cert by the McMinnville band, a
vocal solo by Hallie Parrish Hinges
and a sneech bv Governor Olcott.
Today's crowd was estimated at
Featured among the exhibits
were 400 domestic birds, the prop
erty of A. M. Starr of. Coledale,
The noultry show is among the
attractions which Is causing some
comment. White leghorns, Rhode
Island reds, barred rooks, white
rocks, white wyandottes, buff
wyandottes, white crested black
nolish. Japanese silkies and brown
leghorns are exhibited.
Among the finest exhibits-is
that of Independence. It includes
sunflower stalks 14 feet high with
flowers 20 inches in diameter, ex-
nSninllv fine eranes. other
fruits and various kind,s of vege
Granite booths of Brush College
and Mt. Pisgah, the county farm
ptb' union, the Monmouth com
munity exhibit, Oregon Grain com
pany, the school booths ana tne
Included In the amusement con
fessions are the dance hall, the
daily roundup, merry-go-rounds
an nthfirs. These are drawing
Fair officials declare that, al
thmieii there may be fewer ex
hihita This vear than during some
fairs in the past the quality this
year has never been approached in
SUIT AGAINST JOURNAL
I? DISMISSED BY COURT
The case of the Copic Service
company against The Capital
Journal, in which the company
sought about $300 alleged due
from The Journal, Is no more. On
motion of L. H. McMahon, attor
ney for the newspaper, an order
of non-suit was yesterday granted
by Circuit Judge Percy Kelly.
The suit grew out, of a con
tract drawn between The Journal
and the Copic company on March
1, 1917. The newspaper contend
ed that about one fourth of the
matrix which the company had
agreed to furnish never arrived
and that many of those received
previously had been used by oth
Articles of incorporation were
filed here Thursday by the Mer
chants Holding company of Port
land, capitalized at $200,000. A.
L. Vazie, A. C. Ruby and George
J. Perkins are the incorporators.
THIS COUPON AND FIVE CENTS
will admit any child of 12 years or under to the Special
CAPITAL JOURNAL MATINEE
CHARLES RAY in Greased Lightning
THE BLIGH THEATRE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1, 10 A. M.
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Witt, cf . ..3 0 0 1 0 0
Dugan, 3b 4 0 0 2 3 0
Ruth, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0
Pipp, lb , 4 0 1 10 0 0
R. Meusel, If ..4 ,0 1 11
Schang, c 3 0 1 2 2 0
Ward, 2b ..2 0 0 2 4 1
McNally, 2b ....0 0 0 1 1 0
E. Scott, ss 3 0 0 4 1 0
Hoyt, p ...2 0 1 1 2 0
Jones, p 0 0 0 0 1 0
Elmer Smith x..l 0 0 0 0 0
Baker xx 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 30 0 4 24 15 1
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. 15.
Bancroft, es ...3 2 0 0 5 0
Groh, 3b 4 1 2 2 2 -0
Frisch, 2b 3 0 2 1 5 1
E. Meusel, U....4 0 1 10 0
Young, rt 4 0 3 2 0 0
Kelly, lb -.3 0 1 15 10
Cunning'm, cf..3 0 1 3 0 0
Earl Smith, c..4 0 12 10
J. Scott, p 4 0 1 1 1 0
Totals 32 3 12 27 15
x Batted for Ward In 7th.
xx Battedjor Hoyt in 8th.
Summary Two base hits.
Si-linnir- stolen base. PiDO: sacrl
fires. Frisch. Kelly: double play.
Ward to Pipp; left on bases, Yan
kees 4, Giants ; pases on nans, on
Hun 2 rpviBCh. Bancroft): off J
Scott 1 (Witt), off Jones 1 (Cun
ningham); struck' out, by tioyt t
(J. Scott. Bancroft), by J. Scott 2
fPiDn. Elmer Smith); hits off
Hoyt 11 in 7 innings, off Jones 1
in on innine: hit by pitcher, by
J. Scott (Ruth); losing pitcher
' TTmnires McCormick (Nation
al), umpire in chief, at the plate;
Owens (American), first Dase,
Klem (National), second base;
Hildebrand (American), thir
Time of game, 1:53.
HELD NOT LIABLE
A school district, being a muni
final cornoration. is not liable for
damages resutling from injuries
sustained by school children while
being transported to and from
school, according to Attorney Gen
eral Varo Winkle, in an opinion
written for the information of J.
A. Churchill, state superintendent
of public instruction. The noaru
of directors of a school district is
liable in such cases only for dam
ages resulting from injuries sus
tafnfirt throuch its negligence, the
opinion holds. The attorney gen
eral further points out that an em
ninye of the school district en
gaged in the transportation of pu
pils is not liable for damages re
sulting from his own negligent
acts. The safety and protection
of the school children depend upon
the selection ot such transporta
tion facilities as will not result in
injuries, the opinion declares.
HANG MEXICAN FOR
MURDER OF CHINESE
San Quentin, Cal., Oct. 6.
Manuel Manriquez was hanged at
the state prison here today for
the murder of two American born
Chinese in El Centro, Imperial
The murders took place during
a holdup in the store conducted by
Deadlock Reached But
Delegates Hope to Find
Basis for Settlement
Agreeable To All.
Constantinople, Oct. 6. (By
Associated Press) The Kemalists
in an ultimatum to the allies to
day, demanded the occupation of
Thrace hy 2:30 o'clock this af
ternoon but later extended the
time limit to 6:30 o'clock Jhis
Constantinople, Oct. 6. (By
Associated Press) The reassem
bling of the Mudania conference
was postponed today until eve
ning because replies had not been
received from the allied govern
ments to the latest Kemalist
The Kemalists have demanded
that their troops should be al
lowed to enter eastern Thrace as
soon as the Turkish administra
tion is established and the allied
control withdrawn, that is, with
in one month.
Constantinople, Oct. 6. (By
Associated Press.) After confer
ring for most of thenight with
tlje high commissioners and mili
tary experts here, the allied gen
erals this morning prepared to
leave again for Mudania for a re
sumption of the armistice confer
The result of the deliberations
here wis not announced. It was
conceded that the situation was
very serious, but it still was hoped
that a basis for common agree
ment among the British, French
and Italian delegations could be
The warships bearing the allied
delegates were scheduled to leave
at noon, arriving at Mudania at
London, Oct. 6. (By Associated
Press.) The Mudania conference
is not. ended, it' was officially
stated at the conclusion of the
British cabinet meeting this morn
ing but it is deadlocked and can
not be resumed before the Britjsh
and French governments have con
ferred over the situation.
Lord Curzon, the British foreign
secretary, will leave immediately
for Paris to see Premier Poincare.
It was also officially stated, in
rough outline, that from the Brit
ish point of view the Turks are de
manding more than was offered in
the allied note, and on the other
hand, that they were not accept
ing the conditions of that note. It
was asserted that the Turks want
to obtain the concessions of a note
without the conditions.
The officials decline to give in
detail what the Turks are demand
ing. French Enter Protest.
Paris, Oct. 6. (By Associated
pre88.) The French government
has instructed its minister at
Athens to protest against the
Greek government's having sent
reinforcements to the Greek army
The impropriety of sending
troons into one of the disputed re
gions at the moment an armistice
is in negotiation will be pointea
out, as will the view that the
Greek eovernment by this action
is adding to the embarrassment of
her situation and to that of the
The form of the French repre
sentations is described as firm.
Angora, Oct. 6. (By Associated
Press.)- Mustapha Kemal Pasha
has sent the following message to
the people of Constantinople:
"I offer greetings, to my friends
in Constantinople and hope soon
to meet them personally. Peace
will be concluded with the realiza
tion of our national aspirations.
Decree Is Sustained
vffJ J v - 1
A tTt tvt -fl si . ::.:'
"-Bav- Guy. t&L J-nJj)
Whit Plains. N. Y.. Oct. 6.
Court Justice Morschauser today confirmed the referee's report in the
Stillman divorce case and allowed Mrs. Anna U. Stillman, who de
fended the suit against her banker husband, costs in the case.
The report submitted to the
refused a divorce to James A. Stillman, exonerated Mrs, btniman oi
charges of adultery with Fred Beauvais, an Indian guide, and
affirmed the legitimacy of baby Guy Stillman.
BOOZE SALE ON
Washington, Oct. 6. Transpor
tation or sale of alcoholic liquors
on American ships whether pri
vate or government owned and
on foreign vessels witnin tnree
miles of the American coast was
held illegal under the prohibi
tion laws of the United States in
an opinion rendered today by At
torney General Daugherty. y
Mrs. Lizzie Timme of Salem has
decided she doesn't want a divorce
from her hdnband, E. C. Timme.
local drayman. Her complaint
yesterday was dismissed by Cir
cuit Judge Percy Kelly on her own
Mrs. Timme alleged desertion in
her complaint filed March 23, but
Mr. Timme, in his answer, charged
his wife with various' acts which
served to make his life nothing if
not burdensome. He alleged that,
among other exhibitions of her
usual temperament" that:
She had torn the telephone from
Pushed him down stairs.
Pushed him off the seat of his
Chased him down an alley while
he"Vas in his bare feet.
Tried to stick him in the face
with a table fork.
Went to his office, upset his
desk and chairs and cursed his
His wife, Mr. Timme set forth,
was of strong, robust build
weiehed between ZOO and 250
pounds and "showed pugilistic in
clinations not usually possessed by
one of her sex."
Repeatedly, his answer said, Bhe
struck him with her hands and
fitB. and with stove wood and
If. fx ' 4
(By Associated Press,) Supreme
court by Referee Daniel J. uieason
Edward Socolofsky, Y. M. C. A.
boys' secretary for Marion county
outside of Salem, has made a fly
ing start of the year's activities
by establishing Hi Y clubs in
Stayton', Woodburn, and Hubbard,
and a Junior Y in Silverton. To
day he is working at Gervais in
an effort to establish a Hi Y club
there. He also hopes to organize
A great deal. of time and atten
tion is also being given to the
coming conference of the County
Hi Ys at Silverton, October 14
and 15. There a training confer
ence such as would benefit the
leaders and other boys attending
in their local organizations. It
is expected that there will be at
least 30 boys and leaders in at
tendance. The officers of the newly estab
lished organizations are: Stayton
Hi Y Leader, O. V. White;
president, Earl. Downing; secre
tary - treasurer, Giles Brown;
Woodburn Hi Y Leader, Rev.
R W. Achor; president, Vail But
terfield; vice-preside"nt, Everett
Booster; secretary, Jack Tefft;
treasurer, Clay Todd; Hubbard
Hi Y Leader, Clark Will; pres
ident, Bennie Bisanz; vice-pres..
ident Bisanz; vice president, Mar-
Marvin Zehner; secretary-treas.
President, Paul Blazer; vice-
president, Eleil Ellis; secretary
treasurer, Gerald Mero.
Barton in Dublin
Dublin, Oct. 6. (By Associat
ed Press) The army bulletin an
nounced the arrival of Robert C.
Barton, former minister of eco
nomics in the Dail cabinet. He
was one of the singers of the
Anglo-Irish agreement for estab
lishing an Irish free state but af
terwards opposed its ratification.
Travels by Plane
Cheyenne, Wyo., Oct. S. Miss
Lillian Batlin arrived here at
noon today by airplane from Salt
Lake City en route to the Atlantic
coast from San Francisco as the
passenger guest of the United
States mail service. The squadron
left after lunch for North Platte,
FOUR NEV HI Y
OUT OF BOX
Yankees Downed, 3 to 0,
By Brilliant Pitching
of "Deacon" Scott, Who
Was "Has Been."
Polo Grounds, New York, Oct. (j.
(By Associated Press.) The
Giants plastered their ancient en
emies, the Yankees with a coating
of whitewash, this afternoon and
won theii1 second vfcjory over the
American league champions by a
score of three to nothing.
con" j"bhn Scott, resurrected and .
rejuvenated after ail the major
league clubs had regarded his
pitching arm as ruined beyond re
pair, stood out there on the hurl
ing hill and made the Yankow
look foolish. He had speed gaiure,
mixed with a fine curve. Hoyt
pitched a loose game for the Yan
kees. Euth and Groh Tilt
The dramatic feature of the
game aside from the coma back
of the "has Deen" was tne mi De
tween Babe Ruth and Heinle
Groh, the Giant's third sacker in
the fourth inning. Ruth got to
first when Scott's pitch struck
him. Pipp struck out. Ruth tried
to go to third when Friesch boot
ed Bob Meusel's hard poke, but
Groh was waiting for him at the
bag. The Babe turned gidewise
and bumped his shoulder against
Groh, spilling him. The players be
gan to- argue and Groh advanced
to strike Ruth, but Umpire Hilde
brand stepped between them.
After that Ruth was greeted
with mingled cheers and booes
from the crowd with the booers
making the most noise. Ruth lat
er tried to explain to Groh how
the incident happened but the
Giant player did not care to
The official attendance and re
ceipts for the third game which
follow, show a new gate receipt
record for a single day:
Paid attendance 37,640.
Players' share $62,400.54.
Each club's share $20,800.18.
Commissioners' share $18,
353.10. First Innine:.
Yankees Witt up. Scott took
Witt's effort and threw him out
at first. Dugan up. Dugan hit a
hi(,h fly to Young. Ruth up.
Frisch tossed out Ruth at first.
No runs, no hits, no errors.
Giants Bancroft up. Hoyt took
Bancroft's bunt and beat him to
the bag. Groh up. Groh singled
Into right field. Frisch up. Frisch
singled over second, Groh going
to the middle bag. Meusel up.
Meusel lined out to Ward, who
doubled Frisch at first with a
quick throw to Pipp. No runs,
two hits, no errors.
Yankees Pipp singled sharply
into right field. Meusel up.
Meusel fouled out to Kelly. Schang
up. Schang filed out to Cunning
ham. Ward up. Pipp stole sec
ond. Bancroft threw Ward out at
first. No runs, one hit, no errors.
Giants Young up. Ygung lift
ed a high fly into left field for a
single and when he tried to stretch
it was out, Meusel to Ward. Kel
ly up. Scott threw out Kelly at
first. Cunningham up. Cunning
ham got a single into right. Smith
up. Smith forced Cunningham,
Ward to Scott. No runs, two hits,
Yankees Scott up. Scott flied
out to Young. Hoyt up. Frisch
took Hoyt's hopper and threw him
out. Witt up. Witt walked.
(Continued on Page Seven.)
$4287 Raised for Y.
Up to noon the canvassing
teams of the Y. M. C. A. drive for
$12,000 to be raised in a week,
beginning yesterday, 401 subscrip
tions bad been made amounting to
$4287.60. This makes an aver
age ot over $10 per subscription.