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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1922)
FRIDAY OCTOBER 6, 1922.
Cut-Off Budhd's Head
Wlien Rain Failed But
: .-XT' . '
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON
Tokio, uct. o faita almost ap-
jroadiiDg euperstitiori still char
acterize the simple-minded country
folks' attitude towards the image
jf Buddha. A despatch, from Oye
4amahi, Nagao-ken, Teports that
m extraordinary manifestation of
luih faith was made in Shiotamura.
Because of the continuous drought
the villagers assembled and held a
prayer mooting before the local
stone image of Buddha In the hope
of calling down rain. The mooting
continued for a week at the end of
which, much to the disappointment
of the villagers, no rain came. The
men were so seriously excited
the; incompetency" of the Buddh
tnat they beheaded the imara.
few days later the rain came down
on torrents. -
The intimidated men then pulled
the headless Buddha by a rope up
to a. village physician for diagnosis
after the traditional custom. The
physician Teinstituted the head by
means of cement and bandaging the
neck declared that he would be all
right in a week's time.
WIFE CHASES HUSBAND 5,000 MILES
1 y -
Mts. Bessie Brohms, mother of two children, trailed her violinist
Insband, William Brehme, 5,000 miles from their native Prague, in
Ciecho-Slovakia, to Wheeling, W. Va., where she had him arrested
pending his extradition to New York. She found him living comfortably
with two women in a studio apartment and begged aid for herself and
their two children, but he spurned her. " '
BEARCATS FOR GAME
PAGE FIVE .
Pne to sickness of three of the
Bearcats lineup, Coach Bohler is go-
ing to be forced to present an
eleven in the game at Eugene Sat
urday with the University of Oregon
that is full of pep but lacking, to
a great extent, in experience.
Jones, is being kept out of the
game with a severe cold, Baggott,
ny a minor injury received in prac
tice, and Oliver, by a cluster of
boils. All three men Blared in the
game last Saturday with the Alum-
ni and showed to advantage. Prac
tice in both offensive and defon
sive plays have been going on dur
ing the week and the men that will
take the places of those kept 1 out
are heavy but lack experience. It is
ultely that Moore, Skirvin, and War
ner will be the selections, 'Bohler
saia this moraine.
A rousing send off is being plan
ned by the students of the univer
sity for the Bearcat team when they
icave Saturday, morning for Eu
Mrs. I. B. Miller is visitine this
week at the home of her son, B.
J. J. Miller. ' . . .
Mrs. Susan Parrel of Brooks is
a guest this week at the home of
her brother, S. P. Parker.
Miss Nellie Marthaler was call
ed to the home of her sister, Mrs.
nuoen Short, of Mill' City to
nurse her little nephew who re
cently underwent an operation.
Frank Mahony made a busi
ness trip to Portland Wednesday,
Alfred Hill of Oakland, Cal.. is
making an extended visit at the
home of his cousin, Mrs. Ditmar.
Sam Johnson, Sr., and Mr. and
Mrs.. Frank Johnson of Hillsboro
were Sunday visitors at S. F.
B. J. J. Miller Is the possessor
of a new Samson tractor.
The farmers who have silos are
quite busy this week filling them.
Miss Harriet Logan who is teach
ing here reports the enrollment
much larger than last year.
Mrs. wm. Allsup and grand-
dauhgter are making an extended
visit in eastern Oregon with rel
atives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Parker and
son Samuel spent several days in
Portland last week.
As a result of a decision of the
county commissioners. Linn coun-
wlll construct the bridge that
will span the Calipooia river
south of Albany on the Pacific
Mrs. Julia Bowermafa of Salem
is visiting her brother, David
Smith and family, this week.
Charley Waite, son of George
Waite, who was crushed between
two trucks three weeks ago is said
to be some better. He is at the
Mrs. G. H. Beeler and little son
Wilbur, of Portland - spent the
week-end with her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Cook.
- D. D. Kauffman, who was work
ing for the Dennis Construction
company, moved to Marion, Mon
day, where he bought a small fruit
Kirk Simpson is taking electric
treatments in Salem.
Mr. Hisel of Vancouver .came
over Saturday to see his brother-
in-law, Joe " Bevans, returning
The county is hauling rock on
the road north of Rickreall to
Holmes Gap and expects to have
it finished in a couple of weeks,
Joe Bevans, who was injured at
the Dennis Construction company
rock crusher and has been in the
hospital at Dallas , for several
weeks, was able to come home
Margaret Robinson, who has
been helper at the Dennis Con
struction company's cook bouse,
was quite ill and left for her home
in Portland Monday.
The prune orchards in this sec
tion are all picked and at the dry
ers. Some paid as high as 10
cents a box to get them picked.
The annual reception given the
students and townspeople by
President Landers and the mem
bers of the faculty, last Saturday
evening opened the Normal 's
social year auspiciously. The
guests were received in the chapel
which had been most attractively
decorated with autumn flowers
and foliage. President Landers
gave a short address formally
welcoming the newcomers and
those returning after the sum
mer's vacation to the normal. To
this,. Miss May Burgoyne respond
ed fittingly in behalf of the mem
bers of the student body. A varied
program followed consisting of
music bf Miss Moore, reading by
Miss Darrah and instrumental
selections by Misses Peterson
which were all . enthusiastically
received. Further interesting
numbers were three solo dances
by Miss Ruth Hjerdis of O, A. C.
Department of Physical Training,
and several vocal numbers by Mrs
Lanuers. Keiresnments were
served in the rooms in the west
wing of the building.
'- The first student body meeting
of the year was held last Thurs
day with Miss Jane Gunn, the vice
president Jn charge. nr. Burton
Bell, the president, has not yet re
covered sufficiently after a recent
operation to return to school.
mougn he expects to be in Boon.
Only routine business was taken
up' at this meeting.
.townspeople who wish to at
tend will be cordially welcome to
the formal installation of officers
to be held jointly by the woman's
literary societies on Friday even
ing, October 6. All literary soci
ety programs begin promptly at
Mr. Butler and Miss Tavlor
chaperoned a large group of stu
dents who attended the state fair
Mrs. Barnum and Miss Burrow
of the Independenca Trnininir
school are teaching in the Coos
county institute this week.
JJuring the past week. MIrs
Todd and the girls at the dormi
tory have had as euests several
former students who stopped for
a tew hours on their wav to
Eugene to enter the Universitv of
gine down to Schindler's dairy
and started cutting ensilage Wed
nesday. P. A. Henningsen has finished
giving his house a new coat of
Mr. and Mrs. P. Papenfus made
a business trip to Salem Tuesday.
A. Barnette has rented Mrs.
Julia Henningsen's place for the
Mrs. I. Olinger of Everett,
Wash., and Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Ramsden of Salem were callers at
the home of Mr. .and Mrs. J. I
Arthur Risley Is visiting with
his. father, T. Risley.
School started Monday . with
Miss Duncan and Mrs. Denbam as
teachers for the coming year.
School opened Monday with an
enrollment of 43.
Mr. and Mrs. Carlson and Mrs.
Shepherd of Portland were visitors
at Mr. Looney's part of last week.
Charlie Van Cleave is sick with
Mr. and Mrs. Clem Wolf and
baby have a light attack of the influenza.
Hazel Green church will have a
harvest home and rally day serv
ice Sunday. A program in the
forenoon, a basket dinner and an
address in the afternoon by Rev.
Rosebraugh from Salem. Every
one is invited.
Gene Parmentier, Edna Davis
and Ellen Clemens are attending
high school in Salem.
Anita Looney spent last week in
Salem with her sister, who return
ed with, her Saturday and remain
ed until Sunday evening.
Bliss Zielinski visited Mr.
Ira Gardener of Coquille, Or.,
visiting friends here last
Donald Johnston of Salem who
has been visiting at the home of
L. D. Johnston, returned home Sat
urday. George Higgins moved his en-
What's the Right
Price for Clothes?
$25 and $27.50
All Wool Suits
Ilely upon our judgment
for it's our business to know
good clothes and good val
ues Whether it be a Suit,
Topcoat, or Overcoat we be
lieve you can hot go wrong
on our stock.
At Right Prices
416 State Street
. Wm. A. Zosel Ellis E. Cooley
1 Open 'till 9 Saturday
I mi J.
ml . j
TJ - JTall IJH cE3i Qil i
We are now showing the
Largest Stock of New
standard makes of shoes
ever shown in Salem.
We can fit any foot and
offer the best selection
we have ever been able
We have the largest line of these Oregon made Shoes we have ever
Loggers with Kip Vamps
Packs, the best made
. $14 to $17
The most famous $10 dress shoe made. We have the best line of
Oxfords and shoes in all the new shades and lasts. All of these new
Excepting one double sole style
A full line of this well known shoe now in stock both for men and
women. It' can not be beata for fit or wear and the price has been
All styles excepting one style for men at
We have the largest stock of boys' dress shoes in the city and they
are bought at a wonderfully low price for good shoes; both in black
and brown, up to size 6 in men's at
The highest grade line of Children's Shoes that is made in all the
new styles. Every pair guaranteed and are sold at reasonable prices,
black, brpwn and patent leather from
$2.00 to $6.00
Ball Band Rubber Boots
We have just received our new stock of the famous Ball Band
rubber goods and have a much larger selection this year than ever.
Every pair guaranteed to wear twice as long as other boots of same
SEE OUR NEW LINE OF HIGH GRADE PUMPS AT $6.00 $7.00-$8.00
Wednesday is Rubber Heel Day All 50c Rubber Heels Put On at Half Price 25c
The Best Repair Work in the city. We have put in all
new machinery and have the best man in the city. Try
us once. If it is not the best repair work you ever had
we will not ask another chance.
DR. WILLIAMS, expert foot specialist. Consultation
free. Consult him about your feet. He removes corns,
treats bunions and fits arch supports. All foot troubles
' 326 iste&-HrttUfakSaft,