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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1916)
'THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, gALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1916.
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warm person in the hall Senator
HaTding a half glaa sof Writer. , The
ppeaker accepted it gratefully and took
the dose t one gulp.
A prolonged burst of cheering and
applause Bhook the Toof, when thw sen
ator, his face suffused with emotion,
and his voice ringing with sentiment,
quoted the opening lines of "America."
Harding again took the opportunity to
gulp down a drink.
"This is the coldest convention day
,$ inside and outside, I've ever known,"
remarked ex-Senator Clinuncey M.
Dcl'ew, at the conclusion of Harding's
speech as he sat shivering with the New
"I've got the convention habit and
have been in ntteinlance at every one
since ISoO, but there never was one
quite like this.
"I must say though, that it is cer
tainly a fine tribute to Senator Hard
ing that his admirable speech, so ad
mirably constructed and so admirably
delivered, terved materially to make up
a great deal for lack of a heating sys
tem. I never saw a temporary chair
man :et away with n difficult job so
The Iowa senator's final oratorical
effort, his wind-up enme at 1:10
amidst a burst of cheers. For the first
time, the delegates came to their feet,
but the outburst continued exactly nine
Harding then recognized National
Chairman Hilles, who presented the
tenii'inry roll of officer id' the con
vention. Harding finished at 11 (?) o'clock,
having spoken one hour and 20 min
tite3. ty A motion 'for state delegations to ap
point committee on credentials, perma
nent organization rules and resolu
tions was adopted.
Roll calls were finished at 1:23.
The convention adjourned until 11
a. m. Thursday.
Old Rules Renewed.
The convention adopted the rules of
. the convention. Its nctimi was
in lino with the plea fur hnrmony
sounded in Senator Harding keynote
xpeech and was considered especially
significant in view of the attempts at
amalgamation with the progressive's.
"There were a few points in the rules i
which governed the 11)12 convention. I
which led to dispute," said Senator'
l.nr.iiiig explaining tiu r.iun switch,
"So we" simply took the limtf regula
tions which have never been in dis
pute." Senator Smoot, of Utah, one of the
old guard win has been conspicuous in
waving the olive branch toward the pro
gressives, went faither in his comment
on the matter.
"The 1M2 coutroversv between Tnft
that when constipation, biliousness or
Indigestion is neglected, it may cause
l serious illness. Act upon the first
symptom keep your digestive organs
in good order by the timely useof
Lanrett Sal of Any Medkintt m thm World,
Sold vfTwhr In bom, 10c 25.
and Roosevelt resulted, in the rules of
that conveution being subsequently laid
on the table," he said. "We operated
after that without any rules, simply
following ordinary parliamentary prac
tice, as laid down in the congressional
Smoot Is Chairman.
Coliseum, Chicago, June 7. Senator
: Smoot, of Wah, was elected chairman
of the republican credentials committee
this afternoon over Governor Morgan
j of Kansas. The vote was 28 to Hi.
Lodge on Resolutions,
Coliseum, Chicago, June 7. Senator
, Lodge, of Massachusetts, was elected
chairman of the republican resolutions
committee immediately after the organ
ization meeting of the committee was
Charles F. Scott, of Kansas, was elect
ed secretary of the .resolutions commit
tee. Lodge was authorized to appoint a
sub-committee of nine, himself to be
one, to draft the platform.
- The committee then adopted a mo
tion for a public hearing at the Coli
seum at 4 p. m. One hour and a half
will bo given over to advocates and
opponents of woman suffrage. Samuel
Gompers, president, and Frank Morri
son, secretary of the American Federa
tion of Labor, together with other un
ion officials, will be heard. Secret ses
sions of the committee at which the
platform will be drafted will be held
Senator Lodge appointed the follow
ing sub-committee on platform,' himself
to be chairman:
Borah, of Idaho; Sutherland, of
Utah; Fall, of New Mexico; Madden, of
Illinois; Howard, of Ohio; Oliver, of
Pennsylvania; Wadsworth, of New
York, and Clark, of Connecticut.
The southern members made a listless
fight for recognition on the sub-committee,
but a motion fo increase to 10
Senntor Lodge said this afternoon
that he had had a conversation with
Colonel Roosevelt over the phone. While
refusing to reveal the time or nature of
the talk, it apparently occurred shortly
before midnight last night Lodge has
had several conferences with the pro
gressive lenders previously in interest
Watching the Scoreboard
Pacific Coast League Standings
At I'ortlaiid it, Oakland (i.
At San Francisco S, Vernon 1.
At Los Angeles 2, Salt Lake
Wolvcrton's crippled Seals took ( he
war path against Mam Fat's Tigers
and returned with the scalps, N to 1.
ad an assortment of doceiv-!
kept the southrons reach
Oakland hit its stride again at Port
i land and lost ! to .
The Oaks trained heavists were rath
:er oil' their feed so alter three had ex
ploded, .Manager Elliott called Hobby
Davis from third to the mound to fin
ish tne game.
Frank Chance grahhed a cluli in thcliound liout, with Ralph Oniinan ot
Month at I.os Angeles when the score
was 1 to 1 and laid down an infield
single that scored Julia Kane, heating
the liccs. " j
I I'.ert Hall of t'tah served them over; to get rough. Long range fighting and,
for nine innings in silken style. but ! fancy footwork featured the hunt. (Iru
'ho couldn't work overtime and wilted man made Ritchie miss f rerpn-ntly, '
'in tho tenth. J hut the former champion kept the of-
I "Dauss of the Tigers Idunksd the Red ! In the pn'limiimrics, Valley Tiam-j
Sox. ;t to 0. The world champs goCldtns. a local middleweight celebrity,!
onlv Olio hit off Dauss iu the first. ! substituted for I'o Criws and fought!
'..:..i.. Uir .lu i,h r.'...,l, ;,. ...U At.i
Ked Sox hopes were throttled in the:
ninth when Dauss struck out Walker.j
with two out and the bases full. decision.
. I Muff Uronson was given a decision
While Ty Cobb and Iienny Kauifjover Joe Jlarahau of Seattle after six
may be having an exciting time nmongj rounds. , i
themselves' trying to out do each otherj 1 1
at stick work, they are not setting t.ie!
big league afire. J
Cobli took honois veMcrdny with u
lone hit off (iregg. Kauff batted zero.
The Giants slipped again. The
rates hunched hits off I'.intnu and
won. 3 to -. It was Kenton's first bs
of the season.
Let the Capital Journal New Today
Column put your dollars on the right
Rocks Thrown at Deckhands
of Grahamona As They
Enter Dock Shed
The huge -strike which has tied up
steamers all along the Pacific coast
had its echo in Salem last night when
the non-union deckhands of the river
steamer Grahamona were showered
with rocks as they entered the ware
house on the O. ('. T. dock aboutD:P0
The deckhands had been working undis
turbed along the upper river points and
did not expect trouble and the river
steamer had kept to its regular sched
ule since the strike began. Last night,
four men entered the warehouse where
the freight was being unloaded and hur
led n volley of rocks at the laborers. F.
.f. Vogel, one of the deck hands was
struck on the arm and painfully in
jured while Captain C. Bloom was hit
on the leg with a large rock, The
others were narrowly missed by the
rocks which were thrown.
Jn the confusion which followed the
bomb throwers escaped in the dark
ness and were soon lost among the lum
ber piles iu the Spaulding yard. The
police were summoned but the fracas
was all over in a minute and the dock
was quiet, when the ot'ricers arrived.
Harry Colson and Mike liruugnrrd,
who admitted that they were striking
steamboat men were seen by the offi
cers on the .streets lair and were told
to get out of sight. They denied any
knowledge of the affair and were not
identified by the strike breakers as
the rock hurlers.
The officers have been at the dock
several times lately since the strike
began but no signs of trouble were seen
until last night.
Republican Speakers Woo But
Lady Insists On Pre
Chicago, Juno 7. Backed by pledges
of ,r00,000 votes and $f00,000 cash to
overthrow enemies of woman suffrage,
tho National Womans party will .this
afternoon demand of the O. O. 1. res
olutions committee that a suffrage
plank be included in the republican
The suffragettes planned to demon
strate their strength before delegates
this afternoon iu a parade, with 30,
000 in line.
Old party gallants are already pay
ing serious court to the new woman
suffrage party, which made its nation
al political debut only yesterday. Miss
Suffrage party has a dowry of 4,400,
000 votes to bestow uxin the suitor who
wins her affections. S'.ie has already
demonstrated that she is not easily to
be beguiled by the flattering Jilii-ases
of those who love her for her votes
alone, but will insist upon a prenuptta;
contract pledging, iu return, equal po
litical opportunity for all American
women, through., a national suirrage
Governor Osborne, of Michigan and
John Hays Hammond of -New York,
were the first to plead publicly for her
consideration of the cause of .the re
publicans. Osborne, over-ardent after declaring
that "if the republican party has any
political sense left, it will adopt the
Susan. Ti. Anthony amendment as a
plank of its platform and nominate
MS i Theodore Roosevelt" admitted that he
m7 diil not expect it to do the former.
..i-)2 Miss Suffrage par'f.' immediately
Kill! lost interest in his suit.
4 12 1 Hammond boasted that republicans
.'io!!' would protect the bride, "by force of
I arms ami not by mere words'' if she
I would but yield her hand and votes,
i He painted in' glowing words the manli
ness of the republican party, but dodg-
(10 cd a prenuptial contract. But all in
Cheered by the chilly reception given
the proposals of his hated rivals. Dud
ley Field Malone, collector of the port
of .New York, si light to rush the young
ludy to a hasty pledge for democracy
and Wnodrow Wilson.
Ritchie (Jot Decision
Over Gruman Last Night
I'ortlaiid, Or., June 7. Willie Ritchie;
former lightweight champion of thej
world, forced the fightin" ill a six
Port hud last night, and won a news-
paper decision, (iruiiiau weighed lo!l
and Ritchie It.".
.Neither hoxer showed a disposition
though outweighed ten pounds, Jones)
outboxed TrauiliitaH and easily won the
During which you can buy the best of Clothing
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Going Oust off Bo5in.e
ALL STRAW HATS AT JUST
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$25, $30 and $35, take your pick for
Benjamin $25 Suits
Entire stock of Florsheim Shoes at Reduced Prices, re
gardless of advanced prices at cost
Never Such an Opportunity to Buy the Best of Merchan
dise at Such Bargain Prices!
Purchase By Vick Brothers
of Salem Cause of
The Kugene D;iily Register cays:
During an argument at tho Fo; 1 gar
age on Kighth avenue west yesterday
V. W. Winchell ejected u member of
the firm of Vick Bros., who recently
bought out Winchell and Hathaway,
from the business office of the garage
while he was using the phone taking
part of the phone along.
Following this, Vick Bros., tho 'firm
composed of JO. C. Simmons, Chns. 11.
Vick and Geo. F. Vick, secured a tem
porary injunction against the trespass
ing of V.'W. Winchell and F. M. Jl-tth-uway,
or any of their representatives,
on tho premises.
The trouble has ari-cn over the sale
of the Ford agency and garage to Vick
Uros. recently and a disagreement over
the ownership of the Ford enrs iu stuck.
Trouble is al.-o being had with the Ford
Motor company of Detroit.
Thirty-seven Ford automobiles, or an
many thereof as he could find, have
been attached in tli name of the gov
ernment of the I'nited States by J dep
uty U. S. Marshal Heck'T, as the result
of a suit brought in the federal district
court bv the Ford Motor company
against "V. M. Winchell, V M. Jlatli
nway nnd other, formerly its neecrdit
ed agents, to recover .'17 cars in their
possession when the Ford company can
celed its contracts for the ngeiicie.
Mr. Winchell and Mr. Jlathawiiy, do
ing business as the Kugene Ford Auto
company, of lOugeiie. according to the
complaint, cn'cted into a contract last
September with the Fold Motor com
pany, whereby they were to represent
the Ford company ns agents. To them
ami tho other (b feiidants, who are 10. A.
Farrington and I.. A. Jloiick, of Kugene,
doing business as the 1'acifie Transfer
company, J. Daniels anil II. Sandgathe,
o'f Springfield, doing business as the
Springfield garage, and A Wilhclin mi'1
John Uoe Williaas, of A. Wilhelm and
The demands upon Mr. Hammond's
time are so strong, that it will be impos
sible to prolong this sale beyond a very
Never have such choice goods been
so sacrificed at the very best buying
Son, of Junction City, tho company
consigned 37 autos alleged to be worth
Thereafter the contract wns canceled,
the complaint recites, and the Ford
company tendered money advanced by
the defendants on tho consigned motors.
They refused to accept this money and
wouldn't .give up the cars, so the plain
The Ford Motor company nslts the
court to give it a judgment for recov
randi jcc, Kincaid & Co., Clothes
ery of its ;f7 cars, or their value, if'li!,
077.50, and jl.0(l0 damages.
"The Battle Cry of Freedom," one
of the moving pictures that has re
reived vei'V f !l vni-ll liln eoinment in ilie
least, will be shown lit tho (Irand on
I the evenings of June lo, lli ami 17.
The seory is one on preparedness, show
ling the invasion of our count i y and
j the captuie of -New Vork city.
Men's $ 1 7, $ 1 8 Suits
Here is a shining example in these ? 15.C0 j
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15c MEN'S HOSE
BOSTON and PARIS
Th following privates of company M,
l). . (I., were successful in passing
the examination for corpural June J,
! a ud company orders were published to
jthnb effect last, evening: Clifford
Brown, (loorgo I'. I'utunm, Arthur J
I Iteiiihait, Karl W. Procter, Carl l. Ha
brieNon. I'aul It. Wallace, Francis Ma
son, Frederick I). Thielseii, Chaiiiicey A.
I ,ocl w I and Charles J. Nagle, Mr.
I Naglo and Mr. bockwood will bccouio
I lance corporals.
Salem Just Wright
Woolen Mills Shoes