Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View This Issue
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1922.
University of Oregon, Eugene.
October t. (Special) Oregon's
1922 football stock, already above
par, took another spurt upward
this week when "Cogs" Campbell
209 pound tackle and former O.
A. C. rook star reported for prac
tice. Campbell started showing
his x?ares immediately and the
way he cavorted about the grid
iron brought Joy to the heart of
Line Coach Spellman to whom
the tackle position had been more
or less a bothersome one. Spell
man faces the task of reorganis
ing the entire left side of his line
due to the graduation of "Spike"
Leslie, tackle, and Mart Howard,
end. and the Illness of "Tiny"
Shields, left guard. The right side
of the line will be intact as of
After opening .the season with
27 to 0 victory over Pacific unl
- veraity last Saturday Coaches
Huntington and Spellman are put
ting the squad through a series of
bard workouts this week In prep
aration for the next game of the
season Saturday when the Wil
lamette university eleven will be
played here. Huntington does not
intend to let the Bearcats return
home victorious and he hopes to
win without having to use any of
the new plays he has concocted.
He would rather win by a low
score than extend the team to the
Dtmoat for a greater victory.
Coach Huntington admits he
has material on band to causa him
to grow enthusiastic but every
thing Is not ideal by any means.
The absence of "Tiny" Shields
and "Prink" Callfson, two year
lettermen guard and center, is
proving a setback in the progress
of the eleven. Neither man will be
in condition to play before the
Idaho game, October 28, and In
the meantime new men must be
groomed for the position while
the two veterans on the sidelines
miss all the early season condi
Unless Willamette shows unex
pected strength Huntington will
give htB entire varsity squad an
opportunity to play in Saturday's
game. If this Is the case the fol
lowing men will probably get into
play: Hud Brown, Spears, Bliss,
ends; Campbell, Vonder Ahe, Mc
Keown, tackles; Parson and
Floyd Shields, guards; Keid and
(Irani, Latham, Chapman and
Byler, center; King, Johnson,
Huntington baa a flock of can
didates reporting nightly with
three teams In action during the
past week. Ten football lettermen
are back in college.
The Southern Pacifle will offer
fare and one half rates for round
trip tickets to Willamette fans
who desire to accompany the team
to Kugene. These tickets will be
good for a return trip on either
Saturday or Sunday.
At the Liberty Starting Today
" -sT J Mabel Normand
and Raymond Button
Head Over Heels''
JOYCE SUED FOR
Chicago, Oct. 6. David Gage
Joyce, wealthy lumberman, has 13
days In which to make legal reply
to the charge that be alienatec the
leve of bis wife, Mrs. Beatrice
iCsch Joyce, from his former
friend and her former husband,
Edward E. Each, wealthy clubman
and automobile dealer.
Ew.li has sued the lumber man
for 2500,000. Joyce married Mrs.
Each three days after the suit was
filed at the IBscayne Bay estate at
Miami, Fla., which his brother, J.
Stanley Joyce, purchased for Peg
gy Hopkins Joyce, his former wife,
before Peggy made her latest exit
Service in the alienation suit
was obtained on Joyce yesterday.
MANY IDLE MEN TO COME I
THIS FALL, POLICE OPINE
Indications are that there will!
be many "floaters" on the road
HIGHWAY PAVING THRU
JEFFERSON IS BEGUN
Jefferson, Oct. 6. Work began
on Second street in Jefferson
Wednesday with Contractor Bart
lett and his crew of forty men.
Mr. Bartlett has put the street in
thorough shape for the laying of
the cement and says he can com
plete the work in ten days if the
weather conditions permit. The
contract calls for nine tenths of
a mile, beginning with the pave
ment on the north limits of the
city and running through Second
street and connecting with the
bridge across the Santiam river.
This Is a very needed improve
ment to Jefferson as the street
has been almost impassable.
OLCOTT REPLIES !!
TO OVERTURF Ifi '
SAYS TREATY TO BLAME
FOR VALUE OF MARKS
Berlin, Oct. 8. (By Associated
Press) In revision of the "un
bearable" economic stipulations
of the Versailles treaty, lies the
possibility of Americans recover
ing the losses sustained through
the possession of German marks.
This declaration was made to
this fall and win er accord ng o Quttmann. managing director of
Already ithe Drefldner bank, relative to re
cent newspaper reports of losses
suffered in the United States thru
depreciation of German currency
He maintained that not Germany,
but the treaty was to blame.
TURKS WANT BLOODLESS
PEACE, KEMAL'S CLAIM
Angora, Oct. 6. (By Associated
Press.) In an address before the
national assembly, Mustapha
Kern a 1 Pasha said it was the de
air of the nationalists to secure
the national aims without blood
shed. This peaceful policy was
Interpreted by Turkey's enemies.!
he asserted, as an Indication of
weakness, if the natloiiallist army
bad to attack. The offensive was
well prepared and would be car
ried out and crowned with s
Sergeant Elmer White,
the night patrolmen, who meet
the trains, have found many
youths "beating" their way
through the country. I
Most of the drifters, according!
to the police, are able-bodied men!
with but little excuse for being
With last night fairly cold,
even men applied for Bleeping
quarters in the city Jail. They
gave their names as Dick Friske,
Frank Davis, George Brown, O,
Lawrence, Harold Gest, Jack Con
nelly and C. Mascb. I
8me foreigners are visiting New
Vork to learn what effort prohibi
tion has on this nation. From there'
they go to Ireland, we suppose, to !
learn effects of peace. I
Alleged irregularities in
nection with the appraisement of
property offered as security for
soldiers' loans in Deschutes coun
ty, will be presented to the grand
jury which will convene there late
in October, it was announced to
day. The state will be represent
ed at the hearing by the special
agent who investigated the ap
praisement and by officers of the
veterans' state aid commission.
Action of the world war veler
ans' state aid commission in re
moving H. J. Overturf as a mem
ber of the board of appraisers for
Deschutes county was not actu
ated by a 1 animosity on the part
of Governor Olcott, but was the
unanimous decision of the mem
bers of the commission after con
ducting an investigation of the
appraisements approved by Mr.
Overturf and O. B. Hardy, who
was removed at the same time,
was the statement made by the
executive here today.
Replies to Overturf.
"H. J. Overturf has intimated
through the press that any action
which may have been taken in re
gard to his activities as an ap
praiser for the bonus commission
in Deschutes county was to an ex
tent actuated through animosity I
may have toward him in connec
tion with some irrigation bill
which he introduced in the legis
lature," said the governor's state
ment. "It is not my custom to pay
attention to derogatory state
ments, but in this Instance a re
flection is directed against the
bonus commission. In justice to
the commission I feel the situation
should be made clear.
"I am but one member of the
commission, the others being Ar
thur C. Spencer, a leading attor
ney of Portland; Lyman G. Kice, a
prominent banker of Pendleton;
Sam A. Kozer, secretary of state,
and George A. White, adjutant
general of Oregon. The action of
the commission in the matter of
the Deschutes county appraisers
was a unanimous action on the
part of these gentlemen and my
self and no thought of Mr. Over
turf's personality or personal con
nections entered into it in any
"In regard to the irrigation bill
which he mentioned, I wish to say
I had no particular knowledge of
the bill until it came to my dean
for approval or veto. I submitted
the bill to the proper state author
ities having knowledge of such
matters. I was advised, after the
bill was given careful examina
tion by such authorities, that the
bill was unnecessary; that it
would raise doubts as to points of
law already adjudicated through
the highest court of the state, and,
in short, possibly would cause an
unsettled condition -in irrigation
affairs with no consequent good
to offset it.
"Acting upon this advice I veto
ed the bill and I think very proii
erly. The fact that Mr. Overturf
introduced the bill bad no affect
whatever upon my action. Had it
been considered proper and ad
vantageous legislation I would
have as promptly approved it, re
gardless of its introducer.
"I believe these facta should be
known in justice to the members
of the bonus commission who act
ed in Mr. Overturf's case for the
same reason I acted on his bill
for what was deemed the best in
terest of the state."
GIVE TO CHARITY
New York, Oct. 6. (By Associ
ated Press) Giants and Yankees,
having attempted to appease thou
sands of fans who were not a whit
satisfied when the second world's
series game was called by umpires
in the tenth inning with the score
tied 3 and 3 and giving the entire
day's receipts to disabled soldiers
and charity, today returned to the
business of settling the champion
The umpires said it was too
dark to play when they called the
halt but there were few fans who
agreed with them about the con
ditions of daylight. It may have
been dark; may be Umpire Hilde
brand was fooled by Coogan's
bluff's which plays queer tricks
with its shadows some times. Any
way there -was quite a difference
of opinion in the matter.
Some three or four thousand of
the fans could not forget their
dissatisfaction. They had watch
ed the Yankees fight a long, up
hill battle after Irish Meusel's
homer into the left field bleachers
had counted three runs for the
Gianta in the very first inning,
and they wanted to see the finish.
They railed at the umpires un
til the umpires found cover, then
because there wu no one else upon
which to vent their feelings, they
turned to Commissioner Landis.
Commissioner Landis had nothing
to do with calling the game, but
he made a nice target for their
bombardment of criticism. Hav
ing talked themselves out, they
Hamman Auto Stage
Effective May Z2nd
Three Stages Daily
Leaves Salem Stage Terminal:
No. 1, 7:30 a. m. No. 3, 10:30 a.
m. No. 5, 4:30 p. m.
Leave Mill City:
No. 6, 7 a. m. No. 2, 12:30 p. m.
No. 4, 4 p. m. No. 3 connects
with east bound train at Mill
City, No. .2 waits for west bound
train at Mill City.
JOS. HAMMAX. Prop.
Leaves iSalem Central Stage Ter
minal, 7:00 a. m, 11:00 a. m, S;00
Leaves Silver-ton News Stand, 1:00
a. m., 1:00 p. m., 6:00 p. m.
Leaves Salem Central Stage Ter
minal, 7:00 a. m., 9:09 a. m.,
11:00 a. m., 3:00 p. m., 6:00 p. m.
Leaves Monmouth, Monmouth ho
tel, 8:15 a. m., 1:00 p. m., 6:15
Leave IndeDendence. Beaver ho
tel. 3:30 a. m., 10:00 a. m 1:15
d. m.. 4:00 n. m.. 6:30 D. m.
We make connections at Salem
to all part of the valley.
Extra trips by appointment.
J. W. PAJtKAJl
Infer ui Batter.
Wear them and tee.
Phcma 1253. Btim. Jff?B
Yick So Tong
Chinese Medicine and Tea
Co. has medicine which
will cure any known dis
ease. Not open Sundays
153 South High Street
Salem, Oregon. Phone 283
All kinds of junk and
second-hand goods. We
pay full value.
215 Center Street '
C. A M. Stages Schedule
South Bound Kead down
Dly. Diy. liy.
No 6 No 3 No 1
PM PM AM
:00 1:30 3:00 Portland
1:03 3:33 10:03 Mt Angol
8:30 4:00 10:30 Silvertoo
Ar Ar . Ar
North Bound Read Up
Dly. Dly. Dly.
No 2 No 4 No (
AM PM PM
10:30 4:00 8:30 Portland
1:25 1:55 6:23 Mt. Angel
8:00 1:30 6:00 Silvertoa
Lv Lv Lv
Sunday only 8:00 pro fm Portland
Stages leave Stage Terminal Port
land and Steelhammer's Drug store
Leerv Salem Bta Tannfnal
T:N mm. 11:00 am. 8:10 to,
Lwn Dallas, OkM Hotel
8:80 a. m. 12:80 m. 6:30 m.
mi 6 CENT
Dally and Sunday
Kvvry day except morning
trip do not run Sunday
Round Trip to Mate
There are suckers who get
caught in financial schemes, and
there is the poor fish who thinks
'two can live as cheaply as one.
S.S.S. Fills Out
Men nfl women, whthr yon wttt
trrmr fttuiltj yourself up to your normal,
fust-right n-tttxht (1jnda on th num
r of blood -cHs In your blood. That a
ll ther Is to It. It s a sotenttfle farfc,
If your bltxnl -eH fac tory isn't work
ing rirht you will bs run-down, thin.
four blood wt!l bs In disorder, and
psrbap ytmr f&r will hm broken out
wlrfe pimpi, taakbtis and erup
tions. 6. K. S. keel's your blood-cell
faHorT working- full time. It helps
build new blood-cells. Thst'a why
& H. 8. hut ids up thin, ron-dowB o
pUt, it puis firm flesh on your bona, it
rounds out your fe, arms neck,
tffnbs, the whole) body. It puts the.
Tlnk" In your oheka. It takes the
ti(H,wnes from the eyes, and It fis
KKthcr -Time by smoothing- out wrla- ,
( in men and women by "piumpinv" ,
Ihrrv up. &. S. 8. is a rearkJ,jfe
rlood-purtfter. While you ar fretim
flump, your skin eruptions, pimples. !
itlM'-H. heads, at 'its, rheumatism, rash 1
i-ir, blotches are betnjr removet J
mii4-inal fnirreoMents of . H, S. I
fxsrarueed purely vegetable, j
B. H. y- is sold at all drug- storra, la two ,
tiisL Tbe larcrr ata 4a & ssorw j
ROSTEIN & GREENBAUM
Not how cheap, but good Hosiery
Ladies' black Wool Hosiery at $1.00, 75c, and 50c a pair
Ladies Heather Wool Hosiery at $1.85 and $1.00 a pair
Children's Wool Hosiery at 75c and 65c a pair
Ladies' Silk and Wool Hosiery at $1.85 a pair
Allen A. Black Cat Silk Hosiery at $1.25 and $1 a pair
Ladies' Outsizes, Silk Hosiery, extra good
at $1.65 and $1.50 a pair
Allen A. Black Cat Silk Lisle Hose at 50c a pair
Allen A. Black Cat Cotton Hose at 25c a pair
Our Hosiery gives satisfaction.
LADIES' GLOVES, BEST VALUES
Julius Kayser Ladies' fabric Gloves, real chamoisette
Cloves, last year's price $1.25, this season 75c a pair
See our extra special at $1.00 a pair
MINERVA YARNS ARE BEST
- Beautiful shades. Silk Mixes, Luster Wool, Shetland
Floss, Knitting Worsted, Saxony, Spanish and Em
II. & G. Corsets. Popular numbers. New low prices.
72 inch Mercerized Table Cloth, cood ntialitv. vard flftr
j See our imported all linen table cloths, napkins to match.
rine i-noieacnea .Muslin, 3b inch, worth more by thr
27 inch Outing Flannels, good grade, light or dark,
1 - 17c
Nice Woolen Coats,
styles. Low Trices.
all this season's
MILLINERY DEPARTMENT IN REAR ROOM
Big display of up to the minute Millinery. Ready-to-wear
Hats or trimmings. As usual we have the assort
ment, combined with quality, style, and lowest prices in
this city. Expert trimmers ready to supply your wants.
240-246 N. Commercial St.
Made to Measure
$25 to $50
There's a feeling of
contentment when you
J get into one of our made
to measure suits. They're
designed and made for
YOU. You select your j
material and the style
that pleases your own
taste, we do the rest.
RESULT a suit you're
pruuu 10 wear. M,ep in
today and let us show
you our line of 100 Vo
pure wool materials.
We are selling more meats than eer is
due to the quality and the price. If you
bought your meats in wholesale quantities
(that is by the quarter or half) you could
not save anything over the prices at which
we sell. For Saturday we offer:
Good I Tender
Beef to Boil I Beef Roast
5c Jb. I 10c lb.
Pure Lard, No. 5 pail 80c
Freshly Ground Freshly Ground
3 lbs. 25c 1 0clb.
Sirloin Steak Round Steak
15clb. 15c lb.
LADD & BUSH
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Legs of Pig Pork
Center cuts, any size.
New arrivals in our Fish department
Norwegian Cure Herring, Irish Mackerel,
xtm;y oiiiuneu rnoaters, spiced Herrin
Whole or half
1 1c lb.
Direct from the coast
Freshest and best
ORIGINATORS OF LOW PRICES
' 351 State Street
NOT IN THE COMBINE
Saturday, October 7th
1:30 p. m.
273 N. High Street, Next to City Hall
One William and Mary fumed oak dining room suit, con
sisting of 60-inch top buffet, 48-inch top extension table, 3
straight diners and carver, with best grade Spanish leather
seat. This is an exceptionally fine suit and just like new.
1 William and Mary mahogany library table, the kind you will
admire; 1 overstuffed tapestry rocker, with spring seat; 1
reed rocker and settee with tapestry seat and back; 1 oak
taberette, 2 Axminister rugs, 9x12 and 2 small rugs to match.
These are the best grades, with good design, and like new.
5 pairs silk draperieS, 1 Princess oak dresser, oak rocker, 1 large
ivory dresser, ivory rocker, white enamel chiffonier, 3 Sim
mons 2 continuous post beds, with steel springs and silk floss
and felt mattresses, 2 baby beds, one with silk floss mattress;
white enamel breakfast table with 4 chairs; 1 large cast iron
heater, baby carriage, 2 child's high chairs, nursery chair,
looking glass, 52-piece set Johnston Bros., England, dishes
(the Bombay pattern); glass ware and kitchen ware, wash
tubs, boiler, axe, shovel, and many other articles.
TAKE NOTICE: Every article in this sale is high class
and just like new, being used a very short time.
L. E.WALTER F. N. WOODRY,
Owner, phone 545B
Auctioneer, Phone 511
Good wholesome Bread is a real
2 f.r heath and
: 9- stains the valu-
UU1C JJJseaients that
l?e yvUr youT famil7 and
ererv meTf 1 0VhiS gleat food at
every meal, every day.
Get it fresh from our bakery daily.
426 State Street
457 State St