Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View This Issue
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1919.
tion, their acting president, John L.
Lewis having declined his invitation to
serve as a delegate.
By Gertrude Robisqn
'X uniuual arnonui of interest is
I centering upon the three big golf
A events scheduled t take place
est Sunday, October 12, on tfie linki
of the Illihee Country club. The gamut
which are attracting so much atten
tion are the semi-final for the pre
dent's trophy, the qualifying round for
the Gardner and Keene trophy,"and
the semi-finals for the David Eyre tro
phy, it is expected that nearly every
member of the club will be in attend
ance as the games promwe to be as ex
citing: as anyone could desire.
' Coming as an unexpeete4 tat of so
cial news, the announcement of the
cominir marriage of Harry Q. Mills is
creating quite a ripple of excitement
motif; the members of the social sot.
Mr. Mill will be married to Mix Ann
Lamb, in Denver Colorado, on October
10th. He wiill bo accompanied to Den
ver by his mother, Mrs. John A. Mills,
m prominent club woman of Portland.
Mr. Mills is a former student of
Willamette university and noted lo
cally a a musician' of exceptional tal
ent. He has recently returned from two
year overseas service and since his
return has made his home in Portland.
Hs is a nephew of Mr. and Mrs. E. T.
Karnes, social leaders of this city. Miss
amb visited hero three years ago. Site
is an extremely attractive young wo
man and attracted a great deal of at
tention while a guest in the .city, be
cause of her remarkable beauty. After
the ceremony tho young couple will
xeturn to Portland to reside,
The beautiful country homq of Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Jans was tho scene of
delightful gathering vestordav. when'
they entertained a coterie of friends
and relatives at dinner. Tho prettily
appointed table was artistically center
ed with a bowl of late roses and cov
er were laid for Mr. and Mrs. A. P.
Jans of flulein. Ralph Johnson of Ore
gon ity, Mrs. Hud Chambers and small
daughters Mildred and and Dorothy
Bridget of Oregon City, Mr. anil Mrs.
T$. J. Adams of Silverton, Carl John
on of Oregon Oity,, Mim Laurel Jam,
Miss Creta Janz and Haul Janz, of Ha
lcm. , .
With the course in excellent condi
tion and tho weather condition ideal,
large number of club membors at-
FOR TREATY APPROVAL
' (Continued from page one) '
Bishop Hughes, "and" the mother of so
worthy a man as our resident Bishop,'
. Bishop Hughes was retained, by unan
imous will of the conference, in his
pout. He acknowledged this with a brie:
address of thnnks and appreciation of
the eo-operation and assistance of the
ministerial delegation. , ,.. . ;.. , .
A strong plea for the Christian Advo
cate, church publication, was marra by
Kev. Hubert H, Hughes, its editor. He
aid tliut he would like to see one copy
of the Advocato to every f ive nitmonu
cf the church, anyway,
Resolutions setting forth the appre
ciation of the conference of the splunato
support and reception of the people of
Salem ,aad thinking the local press for
full and accurate reports made of the
conference, Dr. A. N. Avison, pastor of
the Methodist Episcopal church, liishou
Hughes, and the eorp of secretaries,
committeemen, and assistants that per
fectcd the operation of the session, were
BRITISH STRIKE ENDED
(Continued from .page one)
el nnfcil September 30, 10'20, when they
will be reviewed in the light of the ex
isting circumstances. The government
will pay the, arrears in wages which
ere withhold owing to the strikers1
broach of contract. The government al
so made tho concession of reopening
negotiation with, the strikers after tho
premier had refused to engage in fur
ther discussion until the men returned
to work. The strikers conceded tho re
adjustment of the wage level in Sep
tember, lttai), and grunted minor con
cessions relating to minimum wages.
Under the direction of the
Sisters of the Holy Names,
Salem, Oregon, Boarding
and Day school
Most Approved Methods
Primary, Grammar and
High School Departments
Complete Courses in Harp,
Piano, Voice Culture, Violin
Elocution and Physical
Modern Conveniences And
- Domestic Comforts
.Scholastic year begins
V , ' Address;
- Sister Superior
tended the games at. the Illihee Coun
try club yesterday. It was the third
Same in tha gentleman's elimination
series for tha president's cup, and the
second in the women's series. In the
tatter, Mrs. Ercel Kay won over Mrs.
O. C. Locke, three and two; Mrs. John
Farrar won over Mrs. W. P. Lord, nine
up; Mrs. Ed linker won over Miss
Driver, bye; Mrs. E. GUllngham won
over Mrs. H. H. Olinger, one up. In the
gentlemen's game H. H. Olinger won
over T. B. Kay, five .and four; John
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Winchcomb
(Effie Mull) left Sunday for Traverse
City, Michigan, where they will visit
with relatives for some time, later go
in to Detroit, where Mr. Winchcomb
has accepted a position in the Mtnde
Miss Catherine Carson is in Eugene
for a few days as the gucH of sorority
sisters. Miss Carson is a Gamma Phi
Tho young women in tho city are
looking forward eacerlv to the owninp
of tho Y. W. O. A. physical culture
classes Wednesday. These classes are
always extremely popular with the
younger set, and are only one of the
many excellent departments in connec
tion with, tho Young Women's Chris
tian association. Perhaps no other lo
cal organization has Ueh direct influ
ence upon the bves of tho yonng girls
in the city, and it is for this reason
that every effort is nut forth to make
the association as pleasurable and ad
vantageous as possible. Mrs. George
Brown is chairman of the committee in
charge of the physical culture clauses.
The names of the following yonng
men of Kalcm appear upon the list of
plodges for the various fraternities at
the University of Oregon this year:
Wallace Carson. Allan Jaraon and Inn
Culbortson, Kappa Higma; Hubert Dar-
y ana JMmer ;0ok, Phi Gamma Delta;
Arthur Koscbraugh, Alpha Tau Omega;
Hugh Latham and Georgo King. Phi
A wedding of peculiar interest took
place last 8aturav when, at a double
ceremony, Mrs. C. K. Kayssr, aged 45,
became the bride of August Kluec.
aged 54, and Pauline Klnire. aep.d IS.
daughter of Mr. Kliige, plighted her
troth to IFrod Kayser, aged 22, son of
me einer woman. The ceremony was a
quiet affair, only- a. few intimate
friends attending. Mr. and Mrs. Klugo
will make their home at 1190 North
15th street while Mr. and Mm. Kaysor
will reside on Mr. Knvscr's farm near
Miriam Haynor of thas city, is among
the pledges for the ' Alpha Delta Pi
sorority at the University of Washing
torn ' ' ' ;. -
The regular meeting of Chadwick
chapter, number 37, Ordor of the' East
ern Star, will take place Tuesday eve
ning In the Masoniie Temple at 8
o'clock. Initiation ceremonies will be
Shirts, Coats, Socks j
For Men, For Bojrs
Standard, Warmth Giving Wearables at
Goocl quality, medium and
heavy grey uinl lilne, wool
shirts with cupe t
$5.60 to $7.35
Comfort at Small Cost
With your erntiiun, one of thoso Kobcs will keep the. drafts
from your feet on your next 'motor Jauufc-s-thoosecret of health
ful mfttoriug is cool head and warm feet. These are excellent
robes 58x80 iimhes in sixe, priced at 25, $10.15, $18.25
Heavy Hlnndurd Fleers, lined
two piece mi.li i woiir for boys
in all sizes up to 3 at 40c to
60o a gurment.
Washington, Oct. 6.--In the absence
of the president, who was to have open
ed the conference,. Secretary Wileon
this afternoon formally opened ths-asv,
dustrial round table conference. ' r .
"I regret very much thai the illness
of the president baa. made it impossible
to greet you," said Secretary Wilson
in opening the session. "I bad hoped
that he might be here in person to bid
you welcome and by the clarity o his
vision, the soundness of his judgment
and the felicity of his speech have as
sisted you towards accomplishment of
the great purpose he had in mind when
this conference was called.
' The whole world is face to face wtt'i
the most difficult peace time problem it
has ever had to -deal with. The wastage
of war has been tremendous.
"The power of replacement of the,
things destroyed baa been seriously im
peded by the conditions that constitute
the aftermath of war. Industry has
been disarranged by the processes of re
adjustment to the needs of peace and
commerce has been handicapped by in
sufficient shipping facilities, foreign
and domestic uncertainties.
'Many countries arc without stable
government, and financial inflation in
all of tho commercial values in all .the
world has played havoc with the relative!
values of money, wages and commodi
ties. "The effect of these things has been
reflected in the high cost of living and
the consequent demand for higher wage
rates to meet the increasing burden oi
tho family. I
Washington, Oct. 6. (United Press.)
The four railroad brotherhoods have
decided to accept representation at the
round table industrial conference, which
opens this afternoon, according to Leg
islative Agent Koberts of the American
Federation of Labor. ,
Koberts said the brotherhood dele
gates would be President W. G. Lee of
the trainmen; President Timothy Shea
of the firemen; President T. E. Shep
pnrd of the conductors and Herman
Wills, legislative agent of the locomo
tive engineers. .
President Bert M. Jewell-of the rail
way department of the American Feder
ation of, Labor also has decided to ac
cept tha invitation to bo delegate, Bob
Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, president
of the National Woman Suffrage asso
ciation, today'declined to join the con
ference because of previous engage
ments. ..Miss Lillian. Wuld, New York,
social worker and writer, was named In
Mrs. Cntt's place. ; , '
Fourteen railroad unions considered
withdrawing from the conference be
cause no effort was made to meet their
proposal that the conference be enlarged
to includo one representative from each
national and international union.
Only tho United Mine Workers of
America are now without representa
Heavy wool, to wear M heavy
work shoes, white, blue, grey
and heather mixtures
45c, 50c, 66c, 75c, 85o
Heavy blaiiKet lined Duck
coats, suitable for, cold rainy
weather. .Sues o l, 35 and 3u
FOR POLK COUNTY'S
GHT ANNUAL FAIR
All will be ready for the opening of
Polk county's eighth annual fair next
Thursday, October 9. The weather man
baa promised fine weather for the week,
sendng the rain, this week instead. The
exhibits are already being assembled
and. from the number coming in, that
part of the .fair will sot be neglected.
A new feature cf the fair this year
will be an automobile show, promoted
by a number of local dealers, who prow
lse to make it an annual event here
after. Under -a, big tent on the grouno
four of the leading garages and auto
mobile dealers . will have-a combined
exhibit of latest model cars, trucks,
traetors and accessories. No extra ad
mission will be charged for this show.
The dealers who are promoting this en
terprise are Dallas branch of the Salem
Automobile company, the Shrecve gar
age, the Coast Motor company and the
The amusement features of the fait
will be better and more numerous this
year than ever .before. Big Chief Wil
liams, of Grand Hondo, with a number
of "braves", will give a free Indian
show, including war and bear dan-, ,
every day. The Brown Amusemat
company will have the sideshows, merry-
go-round, back racks, etc. ' '
Two big airplanes will be On the
ground just west of the fair grounds.
One will be the big government Bays
land, which, did fire patrol duty out of
Salem, and the other will be the Tso. 1
of the Eugene Aero company, which will
carry passengers. The latter machine
will be piloted by Lieutenant Eril Wool
ey, a former army Instructor with mOT
than 200 trips with passengers since
leaving the army nd has never had an
accident. i-.-s. " V : -
Thn Arab Patrol band of Portland
will furnish the heavy music and there
will be a daily program of vocal and in
strumental solos. ' 'I
Season tickets for the fair are no
on sale at each of the local drug store?.
Itcmizer. f . . .;. ;- . .
LIBERTY BOND QUOTATIONS
New York.: -Oct. -6. Liberty bonds
niinttinis: 3t4 'a: 1OOJ06: first 4's, 95,20
second 4 'a, 94.16 rfiret 4,4 's, 95.50; sec
ond VA OWOyvthird .4V4V 95.90;
fourth 4Vi's, 94.34; victory 3's, vv.bb;
victory 4's, 99.84.
tv T.ootor t?ji1i ex-navv man. was
badly injured near Cove, when he was
t..,.i. Ih fnllinir tree. Has skull was
crushed and one eya nearly burst from
j Thitesh and Domestic IbbacccK'Bl
l K rmrrfr
Carter's Knitted Underwear
For Women. Misses and Children-Vests, Pacts and Union Suits
You Will Need Underwear
Make your purchases now before the stocks beocrae broken jn sizes. Light and
medium cotton part wool all wool. Silk and wool and fleeced, cotton garments,
. all at popular prices.
PASTIRS NAMED TODAY
FOR METHODIST CHARGES
(Continued from page one)
Coburg. W H Myers; Cnqnille, A B
Barry; Corvallis, G H Parkinson; Cot
tage Greve, Simpson Hamrick; Creswell,
J 8 Green. .
Drain, V G Drake,
Elkton. to be suonlicd; Eugene, D H
Leech j Eugene circuit, to be supplied.
Gardiner, to be supplied.
' Halsey, IF C Clemo; Harrisburg, Guy
' Independence, C T Cook; Irving, to be
supplied. - "
Jefferson, B Hocking; Junction City,
W B Moore. -
Lebanon, T D Tames; Lorane, to be
supplied; Lowell, Beth B. Steele; Lyons.
B. M. Gatke. '
Marcola. to be supplied; Marshfield,
C L Hamilton; Monroe, Edwin Bandall
Myrtle Point, L W Ji'lenner.. ..
North- Bend, EB Lock hart.
Shedd, C M Keefer; Siletz Indian
Mission, "Walter Boss; Springfield, J W
Ebcrt. . ....
Toledo, J D Cain; Turner, A H Clark.
Portland district, ,TVW Yoongson,
Astoria, A A Heist.
Clatskande, S D Johnson.
Garden Home and Carson Heights,
'to be supplied.
TV.rfln.mlr CenMral. A B Maclean;
Centenary. Frank. L Wemett; Clinton
and Westmoreland, E C Mace; Epworth
J fc$ Moore; First church, Joshua Stans-
fieW: Laurelwood, A V UrackenOury;
Lenta and Brentwood, F K Sibley; Lin
coln, F A Ginn; Linnton, r iN btandi
fur; Mt. Tabor, E G Decker; Monta
villa, HiramGould;Patton, G H Ben
nett; Bose City Park, D Lester Fields;
Sellwood, W S Gordon; St Johns, W E
Kloster; Sunnyside, W F lneson; Uni
versity Park, H T Atkinson; Wilbur,
F !B Short; Woodlawn, J H Irvine;
oodstoek, L C Poor; Dainier, H H
Howe; Seaside, E O Eldridge; Se Hel
ens, A S Hisey; Warrenton. F E Fin
ley; Westport, J H McDonald. .
Klamath District, 8. A. Danford, su
perintendent: Ashland, C A Edwards;.
Bonanza, C W Pogue.
CanyonviHe, C C Coop; Central Point,
to be supplied.
Grants Pass, Joseph Knotts.
Klamath Falls, 8am J. Chaney; Kla
math Indian Mission, to be supplied. ,
Lakeview, N A Christensen.
Medford, E E Gilbert.
Oakland, L C Carroll. (
Paisley, B J L McKelvey.
Paisley, B J L McKelvey; Pine Grove
to be supplied.
' Boseburg, F W Keagy ; Boseburg cir
cuit, B 8 Bishop.
Sutherlin and Wilbur, Geo 8 Trites.
Talent, Gold Hill and Wagner Creek,
C G Morris.
Wilder, H W Eummell.
Yainax, L F Belknap; Yoncalla, B A
Wonderful Results At 70
From Internal 'Baths
Mrs. IT M'. Wadlia, 2043 National
Ave., San Diego, Cal., writes Tyrrell'w
Hygienic lnstituto of New York as fol-
"Within the last month have had
wonderful results and all inftamniatdoa
has nearly subsided. I could hardly s- .
pect a women over 70 to receive bene- '
fit from a trouble of long standing as
quickly as a younger person. Money
could not buy my 'J B., L. Cascade
if I eould not get another. "
It is difficult to believe how many
'internal troubles internal bathing will
relieve until you realize that phyeK
cians agree that 95 percent of human
ailments are caused by accumulated
waste in the lower intestine.
Tho "J. B. L." Cascade," the seie
tific method of internal balking, re
moves, in a perfectly-natural way all
poisonous waste, and has been so su- -cessful
in promoting health that over
half a million intelligent Americans
are now using it regularly.'
Tt is the invention of C'has. A. Tyr
rell, M. D., of New York, who for 25
years was a specialist on internal ibath-'
ing, and it is now being shown and a- .
plained' by DauielJ." Fry ef Salearj y
They will giveyou on request ft very
interesting booklet on internal bathing -by
Dr. Tyrrell, "Why Man of Today
Is Only 50 percent Efficient." ......
Ask for it today and know more
aoout yourself and your functions than
you ever have before. (Adv)