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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM". OREGON. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30. 1919.
We buy liberty bonds. 205 Oregon, Dr. Mary C. Rowland, M. D., 407
kuilding. - ; . tf Court St. Phone 695. ,
BY MASKED CROWD
Apprentice boy wanted.
Apply ' at
Apprentice boy wanted.
Dr. Mott, Bank Commerce, 407-8.
, . tf
Dr. Chalmers Lee George, dentist,
213-314 Masonic Bldg. tf
Dr. Vinton Ellis of Alaska passed
tlirough the city yesterday on his way
to San Francisco, where he will take
np a special e'ourse of study. He is the
eon of Dr. Q. V; Ellis of this city.
Try Northern Flour. It's a Bear.
Every sack gnaranteed. At your gro
Elizabeth Levy, teacher of violin,
best of methods,, orchestra training,
violin ensemble. Studio 59S Court.
Phone 244. - -
three schools have had epportunities I i
for pnnf rAPtinc ihut inst rlLivpf mflf-'A
ter9 from time to time.
Experienced dry. goods clerks want
ed at the Bcnmant Store.- :,-. 233
Leiia Belle Tartar, teacher of sing
ing, 162 Liberty St. N. Phone 334 or
1013. , .. .........
A seven pound boy was born Monday
to Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Willard, 143
Court street. Both mother and son,
who aro under the care of Dr. James
Fnirchilds, were reported as doing nice
ly Tuesday. Mr. Willard is local repre
sentative of the Prudential Life In
surance Co. , .
Whitney lu Boyee, Portland nttor-i
ney, is e. state capitol visitor today, on
business with the inheritance tax de
partment of the state reaurer's of
fice. - ,
Will H. Bennett, state superintend
ent of banks, is in Portland today, on
official business. -
The first of the United Artists pic
tures, Douglas Fairbanks, in "His Ma
jesty, the American ' ' will be shown at
tho Oregon soon. This picture is having
a tremendous following in Portland
.-' $1000 to loan for 1 year at 6 per
ent on good real estate security. U.
E. Unruh. Phono 815. , tf
Jamoe F. Kinyon,' executor of the
estate of Lydia A. Kinyon, has been
granted permission by Judge Bushey
to pay $1000 to John J. Kinyon. He
was willed $4000 to be paid from the,
estate of Mrs. Kinyon.
Call Patton Plumbing Co. for your
repair work. Phone 1668, 220 N. Com
mercial Btreet. . ' - tf
Will Lovock, pharmacist, at one time
employed in the Perry drug store, re
turned to Salem Monday, after an ab
sence of six months, and resumed work
with the store. '
John monger, of the Conger Printing
company, returned to thiseity Tuesday
after spending the week end visiting
Wanted, rooms to rent for delegates
to the Oregon conference of the M. JS.
church for Thursday, Friday and Sat.
mailt. Address U. D. Smith, 4X6 Ore
gon building. . , 232
The Cherrians will hold their open
ing dance of the season Sat. Oct. 4th
in tho new Auburn dance pavilion one
mile east of the asylum; building. This
is a free dance. Everybody invited
Beginning next Sunday you will hear
music on our Hope-Jones orchestral
unit pipe organ at each and every
show. So come when its most conven
ient, but come and come early if pos
sible. At the Oregon.
Beat Estate conditions in the coun
ty, as well as other conditions, are re
flected to some extent in the office of
the county recorder. Monday business
was as follows: Filed for record 18
deeds, nine satisfactions, four navy
discharges, one army discharge, seven
real estate mortgages, one release and
one assignment. .
The 'past month has been consider
ably cooler than iSeptem'ber of one
year ago. In 1918, September was the
warmest month of the year with ft
mean maximum of 79.7, while this year
the average maximum is 74. The nights
were also warmer for September of one
year ago, with an average manimum
of 53. .This year it was 50. In Septem
ber of 1917, the average maximum was
71.8 and. the minimum 52.7. In 1916,
the average maximum was 74, the same
as this year, with an average minimum
for the nights of 56.
Green Italian prune. We are in the
Market. Bring them to our plant op
posite S. P. Co. passenger station. Phe&
company. Phone 204. tf
The estate of Thomas Harrison who
died near Gcrvais Aug.. 29, 1919, has
been estimated at -a value of $12,000
in real estate and $1750 in personal
jiraperty. Estelle E. Harrison has been
. Artificial teeth, have expert plate
man, with over . 35 years experience,
at my office. Dr. D. X. Beechler, den
tist, 302 U. S. Nat. bank bldg. tf
- Plans for the new Lausanne nail
have all been completed and specifica
tions prepared to be submitted to con
tractors. If there is no jhango in pre
ent' plans, these specifications will be
submitted October 15 for bids.
'For Love of the World we Gave
Them" is the title of a new song, a
magnificent composition, sequel to
"When Blue Stars Turn to Gold,"
lately so papular. In these two songs
the composer has done the' world a
great service, at Geo. Q. Will's. 231
Examination of candidates for ad
mission to the bar will be held in the
hall of representatives at the state
house, next week commencing Tues
day morning. Applications from a num
ber of candidates for admission to the
Oregon bar have beeh received.
Western Conservatory of Music o'f
Chicago, 111., Frank E. Churchill rep
resentative of Salem branch. Fall term
ibeging Sept. 15th. Complete course in
piano and theoretical subjects. Studio
ulte 1-2 Odd Fellows bldg. Phone
C. W. iNiemeyer, the real estate man,
is home from a ten days business trip
in Alberta, Canada. Ho says in some
parts of the provinco crops are pretty
good, espocially around Edmonton, but
in the southern part, there was an al
most total failure of crops.
. Stenographers who take (pride in
their work always want a Royal type
writer because their efforts show to
test advantage, and another reason is
A special meeting has been called of
the Elks lodge this evening to take up
matters of applications for member
ship. Some-time ago the lodge voted
that October 1 should be the date set
for re-instating the original initiation
fee of $50. Hence' in order that the ap
plications now on hand may come offi
cially under the wiro and be presented
at the regular meeting Thursday eve
ning of this week, the special meet
ing has been called. .
How many automobiles within a ra
dius of 30 miles of Salem, was the
question asked by mail this morning of
T. K. McHJrosKcy, manager of tne Sa
lem Commercial club. A soldier who is
still in Camp Merritt, iN. J., is looking
for a location to establish & tire and
service station and wanted some fig
ures on the situation. The secretary of
state's office figured there must be at
least 5000. Ben iF. West, affer looking
at a map and noting that the 30 mile
radius would include Albany, MeMinn
ville, Dallas and a lot of other fair siz
ed towns, thought Mr. Koser's figures
too low and raised it to 15,000.
Montgomery, Aln., Sept. 30. (United
Press.) This ctiy was quiot following!
the lynching of two negroes yesterday j
and the death of another last night in a
revolver duel with a policeman. The
latter also was killed.
Robert Crosky, former soldier, and
Eetious Phifor, civilian, both negroes,
were charged with crimes against white
women. A citizen, learning late yester
day that a mob was forming to lynch
them, apprised Governor Kilby by tele
phone. The governor immediately or
dered the men transferred to Wetump
ka prison by automobile. While the
sheriff and his "Jlepntie-s were carrying
out these orders they were intercepted
on the road and the t.wo negroes tak?n
from them. The mob, numbering 2-5
men, all of v.'iiom were masked, riddled
tho negroes with bullets. Crokgy was
instantly killed, but Phifcr lived wor
Shortly .before midnight "J. B. Bar-
baree, a policeman, arrested two negrc
men and a negro woman who were fight
in g." Johnx Temple, one of the negroes,
eiurted to run. When Barlaree eoa-
n'nnded him to halt, ha fired. The pv
liceinan fell, but returned tha shot be
fore he lost consciousness.
Both Barbaroe find the negro dcd
within two hours.
MEET ME AT MEYERS
- Made from Extra Quality Percale, in all
shades and colors of stripes.
One Day ONLY.
Just the thing for
U" ,3 w mm E- ii
XL ' XX
Sale Opens 9 a. m.
Neat, .Dressy .and
MtrchaiitriUe, N. J., Sept. 30 A
hundred armed farmers today begun n
man hunt in the hnge swamp eight miles
east of her.
Their qusiry, a negro farm hand, who
sjssaultod Mis Mary Mctzer 51. in a
country. load yesterday, was believed to
be hiding m the swamp which he was
seen t.. enter -shortly after the crime. A
score of fen 1id police duty a'joui his
hiding I'Hice through the night.
Mrs Si ft?cr who has fiv children.
is -npeetod i; recover. . ' '; ,
Edison Diamond disc phonographs. I
received a large delayed shipment of
r.di90ii diamond disc phonographs in
the new design cases. I also have plenty
of records for same. Geo. O. Will, Sa
lem 'g music dealer. 232
.Announcement r Bkme , ireataurant,
223 N. Commercial St. closed for ten
days, other business caused me to do
so. Many thanks to pnlblic for the lib
era patronage-1 have received in past
years. John Deary, 'prop. " 232
To make permanent, record of their
service to Uncle Sam, four discharged
mem'oers of the navy, Monday, and
Tuesday, filed their discharge papers
with County Eecorder Mrs. Mildred It.
Brooks. The former naval warriors are
'IN. F. ATloff, ,B. N. Beley, M. B. Miller
and F. T. Proctor.
T..IL Foley, president of the Bend
commercial club and manager of the
Bend Light and Power company, was
a visitor in the office of State Engin
eer Clipper Monday. Foley has made
application for tho appropriation of,
wator from Tumalo creek for the de
velopment of power.
Manager O'Learv of the Home res
taurant, North Commercial street, has
closed his establishment, and lett ba
it cost Paul de Autremont $50 to as
sault a ncffro by the name of William
Johnson. The fine was imposed by city
recorder . Earl fiace. It is understood
Mr. da Autremont was born and
brought up in Arkansas' where condi
tions in many respeets are different
from those in . Oregon. The original
trouble was ono as to whether the ne
gro had borrowed two or four brushes
of Mr., do Autremont. $ ,
Here is a chance for a position In the
civil service whore a job is good f of
a life time. Announcement is made tnat
positions are open as matron, and also
in the domestic science department in
the Indian service, nnd that eivil ser
vice examinations will be held Not.
9 and aeain Dec. 10 in Salem.The gov
ernment through, tne department or
the interior figures that such service
is worth $60 a month with board and
lodging thrown in for good measure.
Should any one toe interested, notice
should be sent 'to the Salem post office
where the necessary information will
be given and application blanks furn
ished. - .
luiuor . "l T..1o- m,.; n. Pn,Ho,,
they can-turn out more work with less, ' . '
fort on the Koyai turn wyo , piends and rclative9. A wifi
typewriter made. For sale by Graham
& Wells, Corvallis, Or. tf
An effort is being made to have
some organization superintend the col
lection of clothing for Armenian suf
ferers. It is understood that the paB
tors of all churches in the city will be
skod to appoint members of their
hurches to take an interest in this
work. According to an announcement
made here yesterday, a mooting will
e called of those interested in order
to arrange for the collection of cloth
ing. A ship will leave New York Nov.
12 and duo to the slowness of freight,
clothing collected in Oregon is suppos
ed to be forwarded east by the mid
dle of October.
Spier and Glover, partners in the
second hand business, have- rented the
rooms formerly occupied by Dr. S. C.
btone on North Commercial street, and
have already moved in a largo stock
of supplies. The partners announced
Tuesday that they are ready for busi
ness anv time. They intend to enlarge
the business as soon as conditions will
Some relief in the shortage of school
books was seen Tuesday in a Statement
f Manager Beddington, of the Salem
Sook Co., Chemeketa and Commercial
treots. that another shipment of books
dno Wednesday morning will practic
ally fulfill all requirements of the
grade schools. Other ibooks, however,
used in the high school, will be dclay
. ed about three weeks. This delay is ex
plained by the fact that a strike in
pirblishing firms in the east, where the
books are obtained, has placed a ser
ious handicap on their issuance.
. 8. Guy Sargent, former state super
intendent of iianks but now assistant
federal reserve agent end chief exam
iner with the federal reserve bank at
Can Francisco, was a state capitol vis
itor Monday, on Eis way to Spokane
on business. Since Mr. Sargent has
assume char' of the restaurant, and
reopen it in ten days.
Ben F. West, county assessor, says
everything is lovely in his office. The
board of equalization which meets an
unlly, have completed their duties and
adjourned. It just happened that this
year every one in the county was so
well pleased with assessments that no
kicks or protests were- made. In fact,
the equalization board had no duties
whatever this year.
Urgent need of a dozen road work
ers, for work on the Dallas Salem road,
was expressed at the municipal labor
bureau Tuesday morning., Although
common laborers aro desired, any men
experienced in the laying of asphaltic
pavement stand eood chances of readv
employment. The bureau is also calling
for tares farm hands, to be placed on
farms near the city. One farm asks the
bureau's aid in securing the aid of a
man and wire.
Just to correct a general impression
that the clocks are to be turned back
the first day of October it may be
keen connected with the federal re- f3' t6,at vh.en congress passed the day
serve bank he has been instrumental in ! 'g0' l8W named the last Sunday
taking several valuable men away from
the state superintendent's office' here
until now there are five former Ore
gon men inclnding Sargent with the
San Francisco institution. The other
four are Chas. H. Stewart, who is man
ager of the Salt Lake branch: H. A
Sonne, E. F. Slade and E. A. Barth.
in October as the date for resuming
normal time. The last Sunday in the
montn is tne 2th. inquiry in the down
town djstrict this morning developed
the fact that about every other man
was under -the impression that the old
time eame into effect on October 1. to
morrow, Tho main event tomorrow is
8tewart, 8onne and Slade were former i,ths opening of tho season for hunting
. ... ..a ... I 'kin... nlin.H.li
examiners with the Oregon department
and Barth was a clerk in the office of
the state superintendent of hanks.
Special meeting of Salem
TO HAVE UPPER HAND
OVER STRIKE TODAY
Wilson Sends Nomination
Of WMdock To Senate
' Washington, Sept. 30. The president
sent the following nominations to the
To bo ambassador extraordinary and
minister plenipotentiary to Belgium:
Brand Whitlock, Ohio, now minister to
To be chief of naval operations in the
department of the navy, with the rank
of admiral for a term of four years,
Hear Admiral Bobert E. Cooutz. .
Scalpers Grab Tickets For
Worm Series In Chicago
Chicago, Sept. 30. Despite all precau
tions, many tickets for the world series
games to be played in Chicago have fal
len, into the hands of Bcalpers, it was
Forty agents from the United States
government revenue office today were
assigned to see that scalpers complied
with the federal laws.
$377 Collected At Fair
For fae css Baby Fund
The sum of $337.58 was collected by
Mrs. A. J Rahn and assistants at-the
state fair grounds, to be forwarded to
tho home for Oregon homeless babies
The slogan was "Bo a Brick Buy a
Brick", to the exfent of contributing
$1.00 for the homeless babies of the
state. Through Mrs. Balm's efofrts, the
Doom at the grounds was artistically
docorated, and several young girls en
listed to aid in tho work. As an object
lesson, four babies were secured from
tho Portland home and the appeal was
such that the booth did a good business
every day. Every dollar received was
sotit to Portland for the home, as all
services were volunteered.
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept 30. (United
Press) The iPittsburir fortresses of
the steel Industry were standing firm
today against the onslaughts of union
leaders. Early police reports from this
district indicates continued additions
to the operators' ranks. .
Many , mills, closed since the strike
began,' resumed operations and other
mills, admittedly working under a
handicap for the past few days, today
reported working near capacity.
The Pennsylvania plant of tho Na
tional Tube company, the Brail dock
works of the American Bteel and ire
company, the- McKeesport Tin Plate
company and the Pittsburg Steel Foun
dry were among the larger plants again
Secretory W. Z. Foster of the nation-
al Bteel workers committee scoffed at
reports of deserters from his ranks and
at the optimism of tne employers, lie
estimated the new additions to tne
strikers totalled thirty to thirty five
thosuand within tho past 48 hours.
Mose of these, he said, were from Beth
lchem and Jones and .uaughlin plants.
Portland Shipworkers May
Quit AO Jobs At Midnight
Portland, Or., Sept. 30.-A plan to
prevent the contemplated strike of ship
yard workers in the Portland district at
midnight tonight will be presented to
the unions here today.
Shipbuilders propose that the workers
continue operations upon government
vessels at the present wage scale, the
employers sotting aside the difference
between that and tho scale agreed upon
for October 1.
Enrolkent At University
ut Oregon Breaks Record
Eugene, Or., Sept. 30. The ereatest
attendance In' tlio" hiBtb'ry'ol tfie Uni
versity of Oregon is indicated by tho
opening enrolment today.'. ' "
College officials arc greatly concern
ed over the problem of hoi -sing fuc'liHos
wnich are scarce.
Young Bride Denies She
Passed Counterfeit Com
Portland, Or- Sept. 30. --Dorothy
Tidd Eiley, attractive 18 year old bride
of Joseph IS. Jtiley, pleaded not guiny
in federal court here today to th
charge of passing counterfeit money
manufactured by her husband.
Riley entered a similar plea. He and
his wife will so on trial November 12.
Federal officials at San Francisco be
Eeve a coast wide counterfeiting ring
was 'broken up with the arrest of tha
Bileys. They say Dorothy is the daugh
ter of Mrs. W. H. Lapoint who, with
her husband, served time for coVnter-
Little Girl Falls Into
Harbor And Is Drowned
Marshfield, Ore., Sept. 30 Gladys
White fell off a wharf at the A. D.
Smith place on Coos river yesterday
and was drowned.
The little girl was the daughter of
Frank Davis, a fisherman.
Chicage, Sept. 30. An increasing
number of minor outbreaks m the Chi
cago steel district today indicated that
the temper of striking workers was slow
ly rising. ,
Thre scoro minor acts ' of violence
were reported to the Gary authorities
alone during the night. In South Chi
cago and Indiana Harbor, clashes oc-
Steel company officials reported
plants were operating at a steadily in
creasing capacity. ?
The American Sheet & Tinplate com
pany at Gary will close next week "for
repairs," it was announced today. It
was reported that if the strikers do not
return to work it will remain closed six
months, The company employs 4000 of
Gary's highest paid steel workers.
FRISCO MILK VP
San Francisco, Sept. 30. Milk was
selling hero today at 15 cents a quart,
an advance of ono cent, effected by tho
Milk Dealers association. Advance of
wages .to tho drivers was given ss tho
Pittock Estate Remits
Tax To State
The inheritance tax on the Pittock
estate $220,326,86 was received by
State Treasurer Hoff last week, 'according-
to announcement Monday. This ro
mitta'ico is based on the appraisement
of tho Multnomah ' county probate
court which wjll be chocked up by the
state treasurer's offico before being
finally accepted as correct.
PAROLE VIOLATOR RETURNED
L. F. Cbmpton, state parole officer
returned Sunday from Oakland, Calif",
with Herman Bcyoldos' a parole viola
tor who has boen confjnt'd in the Oak
land jail on a battery charge.
South Bethlethem, Pa., Sept. 30. The
Bethlehem Steel plant was operating to
day with only slightly reduced forces
and the strike which wait called yester
day has apparently failed. Unofficial
estimates placed the workers on the job
at 90 per cent of normal.
except for the prosence of mounted
police in the vicinity of the big steel
plant there was no unusual activity.
There was not picketing.
Foster Havers '
In City Again
The Howard Foster Players who
made such a distinct impression here
a Bhort time ago, presenting "The
Bottle Baby," at the Bligh theater,
will again be seen et the Bligh for
three nights commencing tonight in
that great police court drama, "The
Thero are few plays that can claim
the record metropolitan run that "The
Third Degree" had. It was instrument
al in abolishing that cruel torture
known to the police as tho third do
gree, which, crept into tho methods of
police officials a few years ago and
was used in obtaining confessions
from criminal suspects.
It is a 'beautiful story of the strug
gles of a young wife trying to save
her husband, a victim of "The Third
Degreo" from the electric chair. Nor
is tho story and its expose of third de
gree cruelty the only things in the play
it abounds with good wliolesomo com
edy. Every tense situation is relieved
at just the right mtoment by the come
dy injected, and tho combination of the
three qualities, story, moral and com
edy is what has made "The Third De
gree" one of tho greatest of modern
Hereafter the Foster players will ap
pear Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs
day nights of each week at the Bligh,
presenting caeh week an entirely new
and up-to-date play. (Adv.)
W. T. RIGDON CO.
252 North High Street
, We need more women to build up our crews for
tho winter. Work will be steady.- Good wages. Cour
teous treatment. Apply at once to
, . Salem, Oregon. .
Front & Market Streets
Frank Berlin, aged SO, la dead at
Athena as the result of aa automobile
accident while on his way to Pendleton.
There is no cry of a shortage of
teachers in- Marion county, Superin-
renaeni emitn saia tm morning, in i BEATMjSIjRv Ta Vr mr.A vr,. xr T
lodee No. 4 A. F. A. M. this la" CTT scnooi in tne eounty nas
Work in tho M. 1L Tv i In.T. lt . ?"ulaIa
Beardsley of Reiser Bottom, Tnes-
aay, cpt. 30, iviv, a sos.
ujreo. iwnuqs uucu w- uoverdale school southeast of Turner 1 I unr ." lip n T.
come. , . , , , and the Silver Creek Falls school Thess A LilLQ .112111 Ail btllS It
Hood River business men on open
ing their stores Thursday morning
found I. W. W. etieers plastered all
over tho town.
H. E. Vincent, for eight years super
visor on tho Deschutes national for
est, has been transferred to Siuslaw,
with headquarters at Eugene
7:15 9 p. m.
STATE g STREET
Dr. CB. O'Neill
LaddDush Pank Building
taOb SolesOr. .
of the fetter quality
weather and of the necessity spv
01 rrooQ neaiers ana cuim
TEE CHARTER OAK
Solves the Question
Airtight heaters from $2 to $8
7 :v Charter Oak .-.$16 to
- . a w w- : '.
1 ; Ranges ....$35 to.
? Combination coal, wood or gas m
I for i $85 to $135pk v$
fnvrt iv n n rl Innlf. 'nf, tlllSt line fe':'''w '
''Wit before you buy.
i RS2:;. . .Vf,iv;. f jV'w'rtj
Complete House Furnisher
377 Court Street
"Trade in Your Old Stoves'
. a. ; -