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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 30, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL jpvRL, SALEM, OREGON,
SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1919.
When your head aches, it is usually
caused by your liver or stomach getting
out of order. These "sick headaches"
quickly disappear as soon as the stomach
is relieved of its bilious contents. Right
your stomach and regulate ' and tone
the liver with BeechamY Pills, which
rapidly improve conditions and promptly
Direction of Special Value to Worms ar with Evary Bo.
Sold by drtiffiiU throughout tho world. In homo, 10c, 25c.
BODY OF MAN MURDERED
SIX MONTHS UNEARTHED
Medford, Or., Aug. 30. Tho Body' of
man, probably murdered six months
ago, which was found by wood cultors,
buried on a lonely mountain top near
Jacksonville Thursday night, has been
identified as that of A. P. Raymond of
Two cards bearing that name and ad
dress wore found in his pockets.
The grewsome find was made by the
woodcutters when they saw two feet
protruding from the earth." Tho skele
ton was exhumed by county officials,
vlio went to the scene yesterday,
' The entire front of the skull had been
Crushed In, evidently by the murderer,
vo carefully buried the body and
placed stones around the grave.
--. The Victim may have been a prospec
tor. A card found on the body bore the
piime of .Mrs. M. Grace Brunsnngh.
' Monday morning, September 1, school
.Will open in Hubbard for the 1919 SO
term. Many inquiries have been made
,the past ton days regarding this import
lint ovent and not until Monday of this
week was it possible to make a positive
atuteme.it regarding the (In to. There
was no. assurance that tho now books
would arrive und not until tho middle of
the week wore nil the teachers aceiuxd
inv tho term, But now that tiio.' mut
ters have been settled tho faculty is
mulling every effort, to..-: bo ready, for
Xomlay morning next, for enrollment
and ci'va iiaitioii. As fur as possible u
full registration is desired at the begin-
ning of the term. New emphtsis has
been put upon the work of the public
schools by State Superintendent J. A
Churchill, and high schools as wi ll be
cause of the low standard discovered to
exist when the men were called into ser
vice. This condition! was not found to
exist generally, but to a degree that
meant no good to the people generally.
Hubbard Enterprise. ,
REAL ESTATE DEALS
The O. K. Yodcr property on north
Third street was this week purchased by
Henry Hatcher, possession to be given
The Herman Roedel place north of
HubLard on the highway was recently
purchased by Mr. Becker who has taken
possession and is making some improve
meats. Hubtaid Enterprise.
- BARN AND CROP LOST r
Fire, probably originating from e. live
coal dropped from the thresher engine
as 'It was boing moved upon the place
Sunday nftornoon, destroyed the large
barn and grain crop belonging to O. A.
Kruschko near the Rocky Four Corners
Threshing at the Kruschko farm hod
been in, progress but a short time when
the fire was discovered in the btrr.'W
stack back of .the separator. Tho ma
chine wns removed and loss was pro
vented, buMho grain and barn could not
be saved, although a great effort was
mndn na tho nnrt of the threshing crew,
J and neighbors. Several went out to the
' scene of conflagration when word
reached here by phono that help was re
I quired. ' '.'
Mr.. Krusehlce. carried about $200 in
' surance on the barn, but the grain, is
,snid to have been a total loss. .Silver
And Special Engagement for Monday
' ' ..'in - ' .
"I LOVE THAT GIRL"
"THE GIRLS OF '61"
SONGS AND DANCES OF
THE OLDEN DAYS
SALEM WILL OBSERVE
I M SIM
Parade And Barbecue Are
Plazaed; Badness To Be
Monday being Labor dav, tlie business
houses will -close with the exception of
meat markets and bakeries winch will
remain open a few hours in the morning.
Drug Btores will close, at 1 o clock p.
m. ' At the postoffice, the g&ui.i
liverV window will be open from i un
til 10 o'clock for transient only. There
will be no' other sorviee at the post
off iee ar all clerks will be given the
Labor organizations plan a parade in
the city in the morning at 10 o'clock
aid a barbecue at noon, which will be
served at the state fair grounds Re
turned soldiers will be given a free
luncheon and about 900 invitations have
been sent to the boys in Marion and
The only program for the afternoon
is exercises at tho Coliseum. Thij.se will
include speaking by Dr. Carl Gregg
Doncy and dancing by Goncvievc Bar
bour. Also singing by Ralph .Zercher.
In the evening there will be a wieatliiig
' Veterans of the Civil -war a id iht late
world's war will find automobile await
ing them at Marion Square, to take
part in the morning parade. The parade
will be in tht 'business section or tne
DEATH OF W. P. CONNAWAY
W. P. Connaway mnnnger of the C. C.
store in this city, died at his heme at
8:21 last Sunday evening nftor a linger
ing illness, nged 69 years, 3 months and
Wiliam Poyton Connaway was born at
Stockton, Cedar county, Missouri, May
3,-1850. He -was educated at the Uni
versity of Missouri and was a member
of the Phi Delta. Theta fraternity. In
1873 ho came to Oregon and resided at
Independence for. a short time, ok
from there to Oregon City, where he was
the first secretary for the canal and
locks. From Oregon City he went to
Harrisburg and in y 1879 returned to
Stockton, Mo., wherc'ho married Miss
Alice J. Wells, returning to, Hairisbnrg
with his bride and remaining thore for
six months, when he moved to Independ
ence and nclepted the position of cash
ier of tho Independence National bank
and filled thnt position, for a number of
year, then was appointed . by United
State Comptroller Eccles us rocciver of
tho Moscow, Idaho, National bunk, TTp
on completion of his duties there he
went "to South Bend, Wash., remaining
there a few rnonthS'mid thejl reuoving
to .Vancouver.,, Wash., where-ior about 14
years ho was cashier, pf the Vancouver
National bank. He was also assistant
comity treasurer, president of tins Van
couver Commercial club and one of the
first boosters for the interstate bridge
between Portland and Vancouver, his
soi vices as a spouker being much in de
mand. In 1907 he moved to WoudLairn
with his family.
Mr. Connuwav wan a member of the
Presbyterian chinch since 1884. Ho fill
ed nil of the chairs in Masonic blue
lodge, Royal Arch und Knights Templar
and belonged to the Shrine and Order
of Eastern Star. ' '
Deceased is survived by his widow,
one daughter, Miss Lillian Couunway,
the eldest daughter having passed away
in infancy. He also leaves a sister, Mrs.
John Jackson of Stockton, Mo.; three
brothers, Dr. John Connnwny of the
University of Missouri; Dennis Co. uia
way, of Dodge City, Kansas, and Dr.
Philip Connaway ' of Texas, also two
nephews in Portland, Elton and llany
Coimftwny, one of whom had been in.
service overseas. Woollburn Independ
MARRIED AT WOODBURN
. Under the above heading the Santa Ana. Cal
Register thus tells of an experience-of another pub
lication in its section of the state. The facts furnish
their own commentary: v '
... The wind bloweth where it listeth: .
: And no answer Cometh: " . . :
.. 'Neither cometh the wood or the corn or the
'taters or the eggs or the bacon:
Some days ago, a good, liberal, loyal, generous,
broad-minded citizen of one of the "cow counties"
wrote the local weekly paper that he wanted to sub-.
scribe for it during 1919 and get the county news,
and would send in his subscription if the paper
would be sent him at the OLD PRICE (the price had
of necessity been advanced from $1.00 a year to
"We immediately wrote him," says the editor,
"we would accept his propositionprovided he
would bring us a cord of wood a barrel of corn, !
bushel of sweet potass, a . basket of eggs, or. a s id
of bacon atJbh-vffciL
five or. sifytewfis some profit ij
publishing a newspaper M"$1.0(aVear. :
v "Seven long days have passedand no wood, n
corn, no 'taters, no eggs, no bacon: '
"He couldn't afford to do it. Yet, he was gci
erous enough to ask us to send him the paper ft
$1.00 and make him a present of 50 cents : Of all th
H3.285 people in the county this kindly disposed iri
dividual is the only one with gall enough to ask us t
send the paper at the old price and we do not be
lieve there is another in the whole county." ' j
Every user of a telephone who stops to thin.'
knows that he would be paying an inadequate rat
now if he was not paying substantially more than h
was before the war. (
THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH C0MPAM
MMMHMMH I 4 IMMHHMMI tlllltltMIIHtmilM tm.
At the M. K. parsonage in this city,
Rov. Charles 1. Dark officating, Miss
Ida' Stnut'fer of Hubbard and Mr. Geo.
K. Garland of Portland were joined in
wedlock in the presence of Mrs. Jnlin
Htmiffer. the bride's sister-in-law, J. F.
Sherill and Jliss Menrietta Wolfcr. Mr.
and Mrs. Garland took the Oregon Elec
tric train at West Woodburn al 8:9 p.
in., a;id after their return will make
their home at Hubbard. Quito a crowd
of Hubbard young people .happened to
be nf West Woodburn in time to sec
them off. Mr. Garland is to be heartily
congratulated up6n obtaining for a wife
such R cultured und refined youug lady.
INTO HANDS OF, TRIENDS
A pleasant entertainment wa given
at the home of Mr. and Mis. Wel.b Wil
bur Hr.skins who were married Suudny,
August, 17, in Sulent with Mis.-. Msjoric j
Osboru a:ul Claude Kowlaml in ntteuti-,
mice. Mrs. Haskina whs formerly Misai
Pausv Browning and wns an employe of i
the Southern Pacific Railway compuny.;
having been with the local station dtu-j
ing the past year. 1 Mr. llaskii.s has!
been a fireman on the ureat ortnern.
railway for the past seven or cigb yesrs
in the east and came here last ..pnns
with his father purchasing a- stock farm
ln-twcen Silverton and Salem where Mr.
and Mrs. Haskins may later reside.
Sunday evening friends of the young
people called at a late honr and demand
ed the surrender of the newlyweds. Aft
er their nppeara-nee in tho" living room
oi theit home and showers of rice the
were again'aet free but upon retiring
found that during the stay frlend
burglars had stolen nil of thwir bed
clothe After much difficulty with the
light being eat off, it is said Webb
was seen dragging comforters and bUn
ket4 ip the street and later both were
engaged ia untving the knots in the
blankets which wvre ndmerous.
Monday night Mr. and Mrs. Ha k'ui
ojiened. their homo to friends and. n very
enjoyable, evening was spent. The rooirs
wore, beautifully decorated with swoot
peas and ferns and the dining room ta
ble was an object of much attraction
adorned as it was with cupies, red hoarts
and ' white bells.--Silverton Appeal. -
Woodburn public schools will open for
work 01 Monday, September 15. All
the departments of tho schools have
been strengthened us much as possible
and are ready to begin the year's work
on the Opening day. A strong corps of
toachors has been selected ywlth special
reforenw to the. preparation' for their
particular grade or department of work.
Tho,.7th. and 8th grades and a: pait of
the lth .grade will be departmcntetlaefl,
this insuring better and more efficient
work in those .grades and by this method
also a congestion in. intermediate grades
can be relieved. ' Compulsory physical
training will be given in all the grades.
Supervisors in tho grades of penman
ship and physical training has been se
lected. A c.our9o in agriculture has been add
ed to the course of study for the high
sehooh The commercial ddpartmont has
been enlarged by tie addition of a course
m commercial Spanish. : Other depart
ments have been strengthened by the
addition or elimination of features that
tend to make the courses as practical as
possible, at the same time maintaining
the standard of work necessary for
those contemplating to continue their
education in colleges. Independent. -
LEGION AT WOODBURN
To" Mr. and Mrs. William Howton,
425 South Winter street, Aug. 29, 1919,
a son. - .
To Mr. and Mrs. Charles Walker of
"") North 23d street, a daughter. She
has been named Benita Jane.
to Mr. and Mrs.Frank Diem of ru-
rai route a, a uaugnier.-
their demand of $1 an hour for their holiday on Saturday. '
services. , ' . .Employers at a meeting last ii.y
"The printers originally demanded a jectcd the modified demands -
43"hour wek, but have conceded a 44 strike, beginning next Tuesday)
hop week Tan eight hour day with half dicatcd. j
State Treasurer Barsre E. Leonard will
be here Saturday night, September 6, af
e o clock, when an American - Region
post will be Organized at tho armory.
All shall be eligible to membership in
this organization who were in the mili
tary or naval service of tho United
States during the period between April
6, 1917, and November 11, 1918, inclu
sive, and all persons who served in the
military or naval services of any of the
governments associated with the United
Stutes during the world war, provided
that they were citizen of the United
States at the time of their enlistment
and who are again citizens at tho time
of application, except those persons sep
arated from the service under terms
amountng to dishonorable discharge, and
except those persons who refused to per
form their military duties on the ground
of conscietious objection.
All of the boys who were lit su.h serv
ice should be in attendance at the ar
mory on the above il ;te. Tndeiicnev. .
DRUG STORE CHANGES
The highway contractors have begun
running, night crews on, the.' ..Albany
stretch and it: will require but a abort
timeto complete this contract. No Mar
ion county feeders' will bo built thia
year, though grades will be constructed."!
Judge Bushcy and Commissioner Hunt '
were here. Tuesday, looking after the
matter of paving the Santiam wagon
bridge. Two good officials, these, who
always have to know where tho county
money is going before they will voto it
out of the treasury. Jefferson Review.
The Johnson & Shorey drug store
changed hands Saturday, the new owner
being the popular Silverton druggist,
George W. Steelliammer, who will re
tain his stove in Silverton and has
placed his brother-in-law, Harry Carson,
In charge here. Tho firm will be known
as the Steeltmimner - drug company.
While sorry to lose Messrs. Johnson R.ud
Shorey from the business ranks, we glad
Iv welcomo such a live druggist as Mr.
Steelhnmmer and his affable assiot, Mr.
Carson. Mr. Johnson will assist for
awhile in the store and Mr. Shorey will
take to the open air. Mr. Steelhammer
has bean i the drug business In Silver
ton since 19I0 and htti made an .n viable
record there as a business man and citi
en. Mr. Carson, who has a pleasing
personality, is part owner in the store.
He will tie joiued by his wife aa soon as
n suitable house can be obtained.
Portland; Yetv verily, the war Is
really over. The cops arrested Jeanette
Van'Kgaen, 40. for appearing' in te
business district while wearivg tnan
Miss I.orene Parker, former home
demonstration agent for Maiion and
Clackamas counties, und Roscoe Whelp
ton of Lincoln, Nebraska, were married
hore last Friday at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. Clyde Mount at Oregon City. Mrs.
Whelpton is a sister of Mr. Mount.
Many Indies of Aurora and vicinity
will remember Miss Parker and the
work she did during the war. The new
ly wedded couplo will reside1 at Lincoln,
Nebraska. Aurora Observer, i;
Federation Of Labor Will
Support Striking Actors
New York, Aug. 30. The American
Federation of Labor will support the
striking actors of the Actors' Equity
association. At the Lexington theater,
whero the stj-mers arc giving benefit
performances Samuel Gompers, head of
the American -Federation appeared last
night aiid assured the actors that he
would use his influence to bring about
a settlement of the differences with
the producing managers' association.
Producers would make no comment on
Gompers' attitude. The Actors Fideli
ty league, nn organization opposed to
the Equity association has announced
a membership of .1619.
Commercial Printers Of
Portland Threaten Strike;
.Portland, Or., Aus;. 30. Commercial '
nrinters of Portland threaten to strike j
September 2 unless they are granted
TRACK MAR RCCISTtnCO
There's our-policy in a nutshell
First When the customer comes in, find
out what HE wants. Give him satisfac-
tion at the lowest charge consistent with
a 000, thorough job.
Second Tell him how to prevent bat
tery trouble. We're not anxious to repair
his battery, except to make it last longer.
Third When he really needs a new
battery we want him to buy it from us,
naturally; and to buy a Willard with
; Threaded Rubbei Insulation because that
battery will 1 ; longer and give him less
occasion for .-v;nse on repairs than any '
other battery hv can buy.
Come in and find out the wonderful
service records of Willard Batteries with'
Threaded Rubber Insulation.
DEGGE & BURRELL
418 Court Street
L , ..... .;. ... - M ..
After September 1st, 238 North High
CTTfE -If i
j-, Am . j- !".!
L A K E B R0 E
Grab the Big Grey Bus
Leaves 0 E. Depot
At 8:30 Sharp.
NORTH OF SALEM20 MINUTES RIDE