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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON. MONDAY. JULY 21. 1919.
Ikn Economical, Delightful, Light Phce to Trade tt
' THESE NATIONALLY FAVORED
Are Products of the Wirthmor Saving Plan
"It's just like putting money in the bank," said a lady
the other day when she realized what her savings
would be in the course of a year by buying Welworth
Blouses. She had bought them before and knew how
completely satisfying they were.
These Blouses are made and sold under what might truthfully be termed
the "WIRTHMOR SAVINGS PLAN" which is a more modern, advanced, di
rect and economical way of making and distributing Blouses through many
hundreds of progressive retail stores the nation oyer.
- One of the new Welworth Styles that just came in is illustrated; there
are others here equally as attractive. New models arrive with such
frequency, that you are always assured of finding Styles that are
NEW and CORRECT, that will appeal to your taste as well as to your
New Welworth Blouses go on sale here on the same day they first appear in
the Style Centers of the Country.
The biggest assortment of silk waists we have ever had. CHINA SILKS, SILK
CREPE DE CHINE and GEORGETTES. A New Line of Beautiful Creations
$2.00 to $15.00
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(Continued from page -one)
if it makes the league an issue.
Taking up the Bhantung provision,
Beckham answered the criticisms of it
The war must be fought over again
nnleas the allied nations provldo some
neana for making Germany keep the
peace, Senator Domerone, . Ohio, demo
cratic member of the foreign relations
committee, declared to the senate in a
three hour speech in advocacy of the
league of nations.
Rejection Means War.
."If thia treaty is" rejected what Is to
take its placet" asked Pomerene. "To
quit now is as if, after the flames of a
great conjugation had been checked.)
the fire department were to quit its
work while burning embers were lying.
around, to bo agtiin fanned into furyby
the first winds that blow. That the
treaty is not perfect, all concede. That
it would have been drafted differently
by the American nation there can be
no doubt; but ninny of those who criti-,
cise have no remedy to propose. In
view of the unrest now prevailing, and '
the immediate necessity for the preser
vation of the world's peace at all haa
ards, I believe it better to accept the
treaty as it now stands and trust to
the future to niuke such changes as ex
perience may suggest."
Pomerene charged that the. republi
cans have tnado the league a party
"I owe my allegiance to the demo
cratio party," he said. "I believe in
its principles and hope for its success,
but I would rather have my party lose
and the league of nations win than to
have my party win and a league of na
Urging that "the senate ratify the
AT HOT WEATHER PRICES
Glance at these prices on Pumps, Oxfords and Low Shoes,
then come in and let us FIT you with comfortable summer
Ladies' brown calf WV
Dumps, Cuban vT 4
heel.,..". $7.00 VV-a V"" " S3
Ladies' Red Cross
black kid, turn sole,
French heels, extra
fine quality $8.00
Ladies' Red Cross
Patent pumpg, French
heels, very dressy $9
Ladies' Red Cross black kid, Good
year welt, Cuban heel oxfords $8.50
Ladies' brown calf, Cuban ox
fords' .-. $7.00.
Big girl's patent leather
pumps :.; $2.83
Ladies' Red Cross gun metal ox
ford, military heels, service
Men's elk outing bals,
Men's $5.50 work shoes,
solid leather sole $3.93
Men's gun metal English
last very dressy $5.63
Men's $9.50 gun metal bluch
er oxford, Composite last $7
Misses patent leather
pump .. $2.33
Men's brown calf bal, Eng
lish last $8.75
Boys' brown calf English
Boys' outing bals, just the
thing for vacation, only $2.20
Children's patent leather
ankle strap pumps ....$1.93
treaty without delay, Pomerene said:
"A war-sick world demands the early
ratifications of the treaty. That de
mand mut not be ignored."
BQNG PROBtD TODAY
Senate And. House Consider
. Bill Denial Full la-Yesdgadoa.
Washington, Julv 21. Developments
1 (Senators deeply interested in the
Mexican situation planned a conference
to di stilus what congress caa do to atop
outrages against Aweritaus.
'i the house rules committee pre
pared to hear testimony of Ambassador-
Fletcher, recently returned from
3 Iteiico. informed the United
State it would do all possible to pun
ish authors of the "odious crime in
which John W. Correll was killed and
hia wife asaulted. .No further word has
been received from Mexico as to the
robbery of American navy sailors in the
After hearing Fletcher, the commit
tee was expected to decide its course
on the Ctould resolution, providing for
a special senato and house investigat
ing committee with broad powers.
if this investigation is ordered, mem
bers of congress stated, it will be given
evidence to show, among other things,
that Carranza's government won rec
ognition from the nited States, through
bribery and deception.
One member of congress declared
President Wilson had been given evi
dence of Carranza't attempt to cor
rupt American officials iu Mexico. This
evidence, he stated, was a check for
$25,000, signed by varranza and offer
ed to an American special agent if he
would make favorable report on the
Senator King, Utah, who for month
has been demanding a "show down"
with Carranza on unpaid claims of Am
ericans for damage to property, said
he may ask that the foreign relations
committee be discharged from consid
eration of a resolution calling on the
state department to hasten action.
The committee, Senator Lodge ex
plained, has been unable to consider
the resolution because of tho peace
treaty. He said ho would have no ob
jection to King calling it directly be
fore the senate.
Senator ftmith ' Arizona, snid he ex
pects to address the senate shortly on
Traffic Congestion Big
Problem In London Today
T J T l-:i T , ,
. . t . i - i i i. 1
mofli crowueu ciiy jn me worm ii hub
t population estimated close to ten mil'
lion, including the vast continual stream
of visitors is facod with tho serious
problem of how to relievo the hardships
of its working and shopping public re
sulting from traffic congestion.
The world's biggest city thought it
had solved the problem yours ago when
un American built them a subway, but
now thia is falling behind traffic. Not
that the subway has grown less effi
cient. It hasn't. But only so many
trains e; n be run and it is impossible to
run enough to handle tho traffic which
overflows and crowds on to tho omni
buses and the atwrt ears. The omni
buses fuil to meet the situation and
even the expected addition of a thou
sand more omnibuses shortly won't set
tle the problem. They v. ill only serve
to block other traffic.
It hus been suggested thai an elo
vuted railroad be built such as Chicago,
New Vork and Boston have. Ic the
meantime millions of Londoners daily
struggle, crowd and push for a strap or
seat on any kind of a public convey
ance. World WiU Be Told
Of Germany's Ainu
By Carl D. Croat'
(United 1'ress Htaff Correspondent)
Berlin, Jul(y IX chancellor lltauer
and Foreign Minister Mueller are to
make "a program of speeches" next
week, in which they will tell the world
what Germany exiects to do ithin an J
without her boundaries, now that peace
It is believed these speeches will car
ry some appeal to America although
there is disposition in some quarter
to warn the government against the
danger of a 'onc sided" foreign pol
icy. Instead it is urged Germany should
adopt a policy seeking to restore friend,
ly relations with all nations.
Both speakers are exnected to re
Iterate their solemn assurances of the
past that the new Germany intends to
adhere fully to the peace treaty. The
trend of recent thought within Ger
many, however, makes it appear likely
there will be some hints asking Ger
many's early admittance to the league
of nations. Renewed suggestions also
sre expected with an aim of obtaining
further alterations In the peace terms.
Inland Empire Will Have
League Of Its Own In 1920
Ppokane, Wash, July 21. Plana for a
new international baseball league in
1020, composed of teams from Wpokane,
Iintte, Great Falls, CsJgary, Ldinonton
and Letlibridge, Alberta and poskibly
Missoula and another Canadian town
are slowly taking shape here.
N'irk Williams, former manager ori
the 8pnknne Indians in the northwest,!
is chief backer of the new project and
lie is busy now in Canada looking over j
llie sitimtion there and liuini un sud -!
(Continued from page one)
laud and allied interests to win a lower
freight rate than that which ia bow ia
The Inland Empire Shipper league.
as explained by Oswald West, it attor
ney, is a voluntary organization of
farmers and shippers hating interests
in those sections of OregCE, Washington
end Idaho known as the Inland Kmpire.
This league was the first to file cora
idnint against the alleged unreasonable;
rates to Portland, Astoria, Vancouver,
Wash., and other Columbia river points.
The complainr,nts maintain that ship
ments to Columbia river ports are en
titled to lower freight rates than those
to Paget Sound porta because the for
mer go over railroads with a natural
downgrade, where the latter must be
carried over the mountains. The dis
tances involved in buth instances do not
differ much. -
Astoria is allied with the Puget
Sound interests in fighting this ease.
That Oregon city opposes Poitland be
cause Portland asks for a lower freight
rate to Portland than the rate to As
toria. The rates to the two cities Kre
now the same, although Astoiia Is 100
miles further west from the Inland Empire.
$80,000 Damages Result
Of Forest Grove Fire
Forest Grove, Or., July 21. Citizens
of Forest Grive were poking about to
day in the ruins of an $80,000 fire try
ing to salvage something. Plans for
rebuilding tho part of the business dis
trict destroyed yesterday had not yet
The fire, which for a time threatened
the whole business section, wiped out
tho Odd Fellows hull, the First Congre
gntioual church and several other build
Four more serious forest fire were
reported Sunday in Montana.
(Continued from page one)
ions construction projects in and around
Parleys were to begin late today and
leaders freely predicted the consulta
tions will result in an amicablo set tit.
That the threatened streetcar and ele
vated railroad mav be averted appeared
probable after Thomas Edcmpcy, a mom
bcr of the Illinois public utilities
commission, declared tho commission
will favorably consider grunting of
higher fares to the surfuce lines in order
mm.m.m, ,,,, !
r i ihsfirriii - - - - i
keeps sldns clear
in spite o everything
Tlit smoke and dust of city life,
the sun and wind of the country,
the steam and dirt of housework
fons But the regular use of
Resitted Soap, with an occasional
application of Kesinol Ointment,
keeps the skin soclean, dear and
fresh that it simply cannot ktip
Intnl. Whf don't you tafia uung litem
Clothes for You
We mean this
Clothes for All
We can supply
your needs, for the
very young, for the
young man; who de
mands style and
service; all that and
more are tailored .
into our suits.
Made of Virgin
Wool in the waist
seam models, single
and double breast
ed; they give that
that you so much
admire in the other
fellows suit he
bought at Bishops.
OUR stock is very complete for the more
conservative men, who demand individuality
and style. We can satisfy your every need.
Priced from $35 to $50
FOR that outing trip, or if you plan on
stnying In town for the week end you
will ulwaya feel cool and energetic,
Allows the breeze to "reach you,"
therefore you have more energy for the
days work ahead.
WHY lose your "pep" and "energy"
these hot days ask BISHOP'S to show
$15.00 and $20.00
Every Family in Marlon and Polk Counties
to meet the demnnds for higher pay by
MARINE STRIKE IN AIR
New York, July 21. A now set of
pmposuls were to be submitted to the
strikieg murine, workers here today by
tho American Htnamship association.
Their nuture will be secret until it is
considered by the workers.
BOSTON STREET RAILWAY MEN
RETURN TO WORK THIS A. M.
top for taking strike rota la their
various local unions.
This action, decided upon at a meet
ing of 24 union representative here yes
terday, will affect more than 200,000
men, it is said
Included in the demands which will
be submitted to tho stool corporation
ere incrensed wages, eight hour day,
right of collective Bargaining and dou
ble time for overtime.
SHIPYARD WORKERS CONFER
Boston, Mass., July 21. (United i
t ress.) Tho strike of street railway
employes here, which tied up the en
tire system for four dnys, ended toduy.
A special board of arbitration award
ed the carmen an eight hour day and
a wage scale railing from C3 to b cents
IRON AND STEEL WORKERS
TAKING GENERAL BTRIKE VOTE
Pittsburgh, Pa., July 21 Union load
ers in the iron end steel industry
throughout the Country began final
Sun Francisco, Oil,, July 41. -Forum-hit
ion of a working agreement for Pa
cific const shipyards to replace tho
Mnry agreement began todr.y nt a con
ference of shipynrd owners, i'lteinnlioo
nl offieers of the Metal Trades un'iotm
and tho district council of eoast ship
vnrd workers. A basie 1 per hour
wngo and a 44 hour week are to be
risked by the lubor leaders.
J. Vomcroft of Portland; Thomas
Hussell, Tacnina; James Taylor of Ho
stile, II. U Sweeney of Oakland, It. W.
Burton of San Francisco and Curley
Crow of Los Angeles wil ropwent the
Pacific, const workers.
V' A. f;J
f 1 W
New Fall Samples
Our new Fall samples are here and they certain
ly are a fine assortment of the latest patterns
A beautiful selection of grey serges, also
those popular soft iinished materials in Cash
meres, Cheviots and Worsted.
The present prices on these suits are lower
than you will be asked to pay later, so ORDER
NOW while the selection is complete.
This store has always had the reputation of
OFFERING THE BEST VALUES AT THE
LOWEST PRICES. Our manager is now in the
East on a buying trip and is taking advantage
of the best the market affords. The Fall line
was personally selected in the big Eastern mar
kets and represents a selection from the best
lines of woolens.
BUY YOUR FAIL SUIT NOW-WE CAN FIT YOU
$5$ Keep Them Heme-$$$
426 State Street