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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1917)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1917.
By ALINE THOMPSON
VUDiiE AND SIRS. J. C. MORE-i Mr. and Mrs. John J. Roberts motor-
LAM) are passing a day or so in ed, t0 Albany- this morning for the
Yesterday, the Morelands received
the felicitations of their many old
friends upon the golden (50) anniver
sary of their wedding.
Dr. and Mrs. B. L. Steeves and their
daughter,' Miss Muriel Steeves, left yes
terday for a two weeks motor trip to
Eastern Oregon and Idaho. Soon after
their rtturn Ir. and Mrs. Steeves are
jdanning to go to Alaska for a several
' Mr. and Mrs. Don Downing and
m.yll daughter, lone, of Oklahoma ar
rived in Salem Itst night for a few
weeks visit and are the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. John H. Cradlebaugh.
Mr. Downing is ehief clerk in the
legal department of the Union Pacific
railway company and is a son of Mrs.
Cradlebaugh, ' , t ' I
ties and are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Fercy Young. They will return tonight.
Mrs. Mary A. Ringo, who hag been
visiting her. son . and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Jlrs. fcrnest Kingo, left yes
terday for her home in Bt. Frances,
Kansas. . .
She was accompanied as far as Port
land by Mr. and Mrs. Ringo, and will
visit en routs in Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. George Shand of Alber
ta, Canada, who visited their son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George
W. Shand, for a day or so, early in the
week, left Monday for Tillamook to
spend the summer with their daugh
ter, Mrs. George Watt, of Portland.
Mrs. Frank Frickcy was a Portland
visitor during the week, having gone to
assist as accompanist at a recital given
These Answered the Call
One hundred and twenty-two of Salem's finest blood, all true American
patriots, have answered the call to arms and have joined the army since war
was declared. Through the kindness of Corporal Toy, we are enabled to pub
lish the names of all who have enlisted and are now in the service of Uncle
Ham, "Somewhere in America." Several eases are found where two boys
from the same family nave enlisted:
"Along the Road to Tokyo" f
o ; o
U .V TV
m v ' ; - y
I vf ( '
Is.,- ...-J J :
Here is the roll call:
Allison, Victor V.
Allen, Cecil W.
Atkinson, Lyle L,
Baker, Jay 8.
Bales, Carl E
Bales, Paul D.
Barnum, Fred L,
Boone, Daniel M.
Botts, Joseph H.
Boufflcur, Albert E.
Borves, Clarence E.
Boyee, Floyd B.
Brock, Clair G.
Byrd, Donald W.
Case, Lloyd L.
Chase, Zenas M.
Cherrington, Georgo H.
Church, Gail W.
Cole, Boy L.
Cole, Lloyd M.
Cook, Luther D.
Cook, Smith H.
Craig, Chester W.
Crane, Herbert E.
Curtis, Charles T.
Curtis, Johnnie F.
HE Ongawo Company In "Along the Road to Tokyo" present at Chautauqua
I a kaleidoscopic view of old Japan. The work of these Japanese artists
has the finesse of animated art prints, quaintly knit together in a lova
tory fantasy, accompanied by the lullaby croons and chants of the quaint na
. tlve music, of Geisha girl and butterfly dances. The play is in characteristic
musical getting, given with costuming and scenery of special importation.
Yl r ftntrnvL-A la th rioQinnftant nt iia fimmii Kamltrnin rtf .Tnnnn.
, , Igers and Elain Mteingi-ube.
by th"e advanced students of William
Miss Genevieve Campbell of Portland
is visiting at the home of her grand
mother, Mrs. James E. Godfrey. Miss
Campbell came Sunday and will be
here for about a month.
To welcome Rev. F. H. Neff and fam
ily in their new pastorate at the Engle
wood United Brethren church, a recep
tion will be given by the ladies aid so
ciety, Friday evening In the basement
of the church.
All members and friends of the
church are cordially invited to attend.
Mrs. F. A. Stein and two sons, Eob
ert and Edwin, of Miles City, Montana,
are passing the summer in Salem as the
guests of Mrs. C. E. Brown on 490
North Twenty-first, street.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Mickel and chil
dren have gone to Albany for the days
festivities and are the guest of the
former' mother, Mrs. G. A. Mickel.
Several days ago little Elaine Stein
grube celebrated her eighth birthday,
when she entertained some of her
friensd with a matinee party at the Ore
gon theatre, with refreshments at the
Spa. ' . '
iler mother, Mrs. A. 0. Steingrube,
and Mrs. (". M. inman chaperoned the
younli folks who included Roseland
Hodgers, Zernlda Roilgers, Alice Wind-
land, Howard SteuigruDe, atmeen nou-
First Chautauqua appearance of James Goddard of the Chicago Grand Opera
Company, World's Greatest Bass-Baritone. Assisting artkts, Ruth Roy, Violinist.
Robert Yale Smith, Pianist.
Davis, Edward H.
Dcranleau. Fred A. .
Derrick, George H.
Derrick, Ralph E.
Dickson, Emmette A.
. Doughty, William O.
Flannigan, John W.
Flier, George 8.
Gamble, John A.
Gibson, Floyd W.
Green, Walter A.
Hall, Christy C.
Harlan, Clinton D.
Harlan, Ralph H.
Harper, Ralph ft.
Haskins, William M. .
Headrick, Chester F.
Hindnian, Eugene C.
Hobson, Henry H, ,
Hood, Emmet J
Hooper, Riehard A.
Ivie, Lloyd "W.
Jones, Gale R. Jones,
Joplin, Edward R.
Keene, Richard E. .
Kennen, Gilbert J.
Kirsch, Paul N.
Krebs, William. ' ,
Kubin, Otto F.
LaForge, Elmer E.
LaFonntain, William A.
Lannins, Clarence E.
Leadbetter, Henry H.
Lee, Harold C.
Lee, Lloyd A.
Lebn, Elmer C.
Lindsay, Admiral O.
McDonald, Russell V. ,
McAllister, Lewis D.
McVickers, Eugene D.
Mack, Frederick B.
MichclbrooR, Herbert S.
Mitchell, Alva C. ,
Moir, Goodrich C.
Neer, Ralph P.
Keer, Thomas E.
Keiswander, Frank E.
Nye, Merl M. ,
Ohler, William O.
Ohling, Merrill D.
Perlich, William F.
Peters, George W.
Plank, John H.
Race, Morris E.
Reed, William M,.
Ridenhour, Richard F.
Richards, Roe D.
Scheffe, George W.
Schrunk, Verd H.
Scott, Silas F.
Sefton, Binger H
Service, Charles D.
Simon, Frank Mj
Sharp, William M.
Shew, Charles T..i. .
Short, Elgin M, ... ;
Smith, Ananias, ,,. r,
Smith, Lyle C. ,
Smith, Roy M. , .
Soule, Edward Ri
Street. Charles R.
Tyler, Samuel H.
Tice, Elmer P.
Tomkins, George C.
Webb, Osenr B.
Waffen. Clifford A.
Welborn. Forrest C.
White, George D.
White, Ivert H.
Wilson, W, G.
Wright, Harley X
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
(Continued from Page One.)
(Continue from paga one.)
26 BIG ATTRACTIONS
SEASON TICKETS ....... .$2.50
After Noon of Opening Day $3.00
Children's Tickets ......... $1.00
Sscioot Ticket Today
pedge to carry out its scheme.
The death of Detective wortley, who
was wounded by a mob of blacks that
killed Coppedge early Monday morn
ing, came near starting a fresh riot
last night but soldiers were too numer
ous and it was known that they had
instructions to shoot to kill.
Sightseers, who flocked through the
ruined district vesterdav, despite the
efforts of the police to keep them out.
had already begun to storm the city at
an earlv hour today. They crossed the
river in boats and came in bv obscure
paths when passage of bridges and high
ways ' to all not holding police passes,
' Searching for Bodies,
Nearly all the black population had
left the city today most of them car
rying their belongings in bags. Many
of them had gone south and thousands
were being cared for in St. Louis. Small
bands guarded by militia flocked across
the municipal bridge all yesterday aft
ernoon. Some bolder spirits returned
under militia guard to search in , the
ruins of their homes for bodies of miss
ing relatives and every bow and then
chaired smudges in the ashes revealed
trinkets or other indication that ne
groes had been incinerated there.
There was talk of calling a special
federal grand jury to conduct an inves
tigation at once, but this' had not been
Wm. S. HAR
Col. Hofer strongly advocated major
ity rale, and asked the people to con
sider well before they gave the eitv
arbitrary powers which would make it
possible to confiscate a home without
what he called their "Dav in Sourt."
He asserted that paving interests in
Portland were behind the advocates of
the amendments, and that all special
interests in the city were also for the
He declared that, in his opinion, in
the residence district, owners of the
residences should not be made to pay
for paving by a system of assessing the
shutting property for the full amount of
want a Square Deal.
Attorney William H. Trindle, in sup
porting the measures, said in part:
"I believe that the people of North
Salem stand for a square deal and want
cue- The people in every part o'f the
city now pay, in general taxes, for the
delinquencies of a few. At present,
onethirteenth of the general property
tax of Salem goes to pay for interest on
delinquent street assesments alone.
'In answering Col. Hofer's state
ment that the delinquents are poor peo
ple, I want to emphasize the fact that
until these cases were carried to the
courts about two years ago, only the
rich men were delinquent, but that
when things are in such an unsettled
condition, as they are. today, the other
poople wno ewe assessments are just
sitting still and holding back from pay-
ng the assessments to see what is to be
Mr. Trindle took np the ordinances,
reading a portion of the re assessment
amendment to more firmly fix his
points upon the minds of his hearers.
He first pointed out the fact, that while
the amendment adopts the form of the
state and comity hen law, yet it at
taches but legal interest to the delin
quents, and does not add a penalty of
10 per cent or a further interest rate
of 15 per ceut until collected, as the
opponents of the amendment declared
would be the case. Mr. Trindle said
that according to the amendment; no at
torney fees could be assessed against
the dMinquent, as the opposition held
woultl happen. , . , , .
He said that that provision was made
in the amendment for the correct as
sessment of the Oaks addition, and that
the cry about the injustice of the
amendment due to the lack of right to
remonstrate was entirely unnecessary
for the very good reason that the
amendment specifically said that in
stead of the former two-thirds needed
to make a remonstrance effective only
a bare majority, ;S1 per cent, will be
necessary. Therefore, that r'oyal right
of remonstrance and majority rule
which Col .Hofer so strongly advocated
was not taken away or violated in any
way. - "
In closing. Mr. Trindle referred to a
statement of Mr. Hofer, which was to
the effect that if these 'amendment
were voted down, he, Mr. Hofer, and
others, would bring up a more equitable
plan for the settlement ot the ditticul
ties, by saying that the. proposed plan
of the opposition was " the so-called
Richardson amendment which has been
suggested already as a relief.
' Grant Corby Against It. ""
Grant Corby, as usual;' was' ne o'f
the main opponents to the amendments
end in his talk, which followed that of
ilr. Trindle, he brought out much
wordy argument. He declared that the
present system of collecting liens had
never been tried, and that therefore,
the advocates of the amendments did
not know whether it would work or not.
He said that under the present system,
ever a million dollars had been paid on
assessments. He derided the prophesies
of the other side, and said that, so far,
none of them had come true- tie de
clared that the recent action of tTie
supreme court amounted to but. little,
and that the only reason why the mo
tion to recall the mandate was made
was that it was hurting the cause for
the advocates of the amendments.
Attorney Winslow was the next
speaker for the amendments, and with
chalk and eraser graphically illustrat
ed to his audience the exact situatiou
in the South Twelfth street case- He
emphasized the fact that the reason!
for the recalling of the mandate yester-1
day was that it contained statements i
which were not in the opinions signed ne wreckage and oil testifv: others
by the supreme judges. He quoted the ; probably perched, too- The destroy-
In One of His Greatest Plays
ENID BENNETT .
--One of the Sweetest Stories ever Told
2 ACTS 2
Pauline Frederick in "Sleeping Fires"
f Business. In , State t
; Siows Big Increase
. Operating revenues of the Southern
Pacific company for 1916 amounted to
.$121,481,980, which is an increase of
$13,256,042 over the revenues of 1915,
according to the. company's annual re
port filed with the Oregon public serv
Operating expenses for 1916 were
$76,249,25-1, which is an increase of
$9,258,795 over 1915. This shows that
while the company's revenues in
creased over $13,000,000, its operating
expenses increased only a little mote
. The company paid taxes chargeable
to railway opdrations in the sum of
Its total operating income was $.'18,
902,076, while its non-operating in
come was $20,100,613, making a total
gross income o'f $69,001,589. From thia
sum total deductions were made of
$65,411,512, leaving a net income of
$3,590,077. From this $5,000 is de
ducted, leaving a balance for the year
of $3,585,077, which is a decrease of
$28,337,527 from the income balance
for 1915- This decrease is almost en-!
tirely caused by a big jump in the !
amount being pant tor rent for leased
roads, which is $26,450,229 greater than
the amount paid in 1915.
The company paid from its surplus
dividends amounting to $16,363,018.
(Continued from Page One.)
and Miners Parade;
May End the Strike
. IHsbeo, Ariz., July 4. The I. W. W.
influenced -miners' strike here , is be
lieved to have been ended today as t:ie
result of a remarkable Independence
Day patriotic demonstration, partici
pated in by over 4000 miners.
The miners paraded the main streets,
waving American flags and shouting
their loyalty to the United States. Non
striking miners of the Calumet arid Ari
zona mine .headed the proeessioB. Per
mission to march in the parade was re
fused strikers by the celebration com
mittee. ' .
The only violence was the result of
the refusal of one miner to uncover as
the flag passed. A bystander knocked
him down, and a threatening crowd was
driven off i- officers, who hurried the
injured limn into the police station.
Later he kissed the flag and was per
mitted to leave without further harm.
As a result of the overwhelming dem
onstration of the read patriotic senti
ment of the majority of the miners.
most of the strikers are expected to
return to work tomorrow, when the
tion are open first, secret wireless
messages; second, embassies which may
be friendly to Germany, who have ac
i ess to cables and use of code.
Mexico has a powerful wireless in
Yucatan. This has been known for
S' me time, though officials- have al
ways sakl this was not Germany's wire
less base. -
opinion which was handed down, to the
effect that the case was decided wnony
upon the fact that technically the no
tice was not printed for the required
length of time.
Inman rears Confiscation.
He declared that he wanted paving in
ers and transports were unscathed.
.Leak in Departments.
From then on they were convoyed
safely and unmolested, with the added
Gentlemen serving on exemption
boards will have frequent occasion to
think, even if they do not say. "this
hurts me worse than it does yoji."
Another cause for comfort in the
aid of French destroyers, to their -
The spy angle in this instance is
I Russian situation is that Uscle Sam
is represented at Petrograd by an am
bassador who hails from Missouri,
front of his home, but that as long as i the most serious yet encountered,
the present system prevailed he knew 'though there was apparent proof that
he would never get it. tie said ne eon- ine viermans nan advance lntonnariou
sidered the pavement in front of his 'of the going of the American patrol to
property of more value to himself than
oefimtely decided. It was admitted ; t, any one else, aud that he was will-
.. .. ..- ..,. .!. - . ... ...
mar prosecutions wouin ne mmeuu onijnp to pay for it if it was laid.
recount or ine inousanus or persons in
volved in a strong current of public
sympathy with the mob members under
But as officials here saw it todav.
the really dangerous part of the -situa
At the eonchision of Mr. AVinslow-V tion must have come before publication.
remarks, Attorney Inman gave a strong j inasmuch as the submarines lurked on
talk in opposition to the measure, stat- j r path they had not heretofore nsed
ine that if the amendments pased Acre ! end were in men force as to show they
v ases or smaiipox discovered among : would be no resources in law whereby nan prepared wen m advance,
refugees yesterday have been isolated, the common person might prevent his Officials are positive that an almost
p.nd there is little danger of an epi-jbonie being confiscated, provided that ' constant flow of information reaches
demie, authorities declared. They were ; fce was delinquent in his assesmeirt pay- Ferlin direct from this nation, as evi
tnkeing special care to fumigate allimenta. He said that even if a man denced by the fact that allied ship
quarters occupied by the negroes, how- j did object, the eity wonld have the pow- meats earc'fully secreted aro published
ever. Jer t over ride all opposition and re-j" Merlin papers.
Most of ttic Hundreds of mobsmen ar-! assess the property. He declared that
rested Monday night and yesterday had 'as a resident of &alem. owniutr a home
been released on small bonds or fined. ! here, he was -absolutely opposed to the
Mr. Trindle closed the debate for
the proponents of the amendments by
summarising seme argument)) and giv
ing some fa;ts relative to statements
jiaiie by the opposition- He left the
conclusions to be drawn by the people,
merely bringing up the points fur their
About 100 listened to tte argumen
, among tnem a large number ot ladies.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
and these took a very great interest in
the debate. A meeting will be held in
the Leslie M. E. ehurrli Friday night
f farther di.-euss the ouestion.
Two possible avenues of eomiuuuica-
Infants d Invalid!
MALTED HI ! L!C
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
For infants, invalids aWgro wing children.
Pure nutrition, upbuilding dw whole body.
Invigorates nursing mothers mi the aged.
Mora nutritious than tea, coffee, etc
Instantly prepared. Requires no cooking.
Substitutes Cost YOU Same Price
It's an awful thing to lose your hair!
One of the first sign? of unhealthy hsir Is dandruff. Yon. must ert rid
of it or your hair will suffer. .
ED. PINAUD'S HAIR TONIC
has been used for 100 years by men and worn? a everywhere for
dandruff, itching scalp and falling hair. L'se it faithfully and prevent
. in u ai me Mine nc trar nair oesutilui, lustrous a"ti" f;
strong. Try one bottle. Ask your druggist. You can test EE i
FIXACD'S hy sending 10c. tt our American Offices for a little bottle
Xotc how pure and fragrant it is.
jL-fcintri. ED. FKAID, LtpL M - 0. FKAED BUHL New York I