Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 06, 1919, Page PAGE EIGHT, Image 8

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    PACE EIGHT
SALEM, OREGON
MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1919.
Fill DIE FOR '
U FOR
ROOSEVELT Oil
The first shot in
fond far the
the drive for the
Memorial was
Roosevelt
fired Monday with the issue of letters,
setting forth the aims of tbe memorial
association, and plans for the drive, to
campaign leaders in til of the 141 school
districts in Marion county. ' Tbe letters
were mailed by local chairman of the
Boosevelt Memorial association, Dr. W.
Carlcton Hmith. The letter, which is
elf explanatory of the movement, fol
lows: Dear Friend;, There Is a nation wide
movement on foot to raise $5,000,000 l
Boosevelt memorial. With this money
the home of Theodore Boosevelt, at
Sagamore Hill, will b perpetuated and
monument will be inscribed to his
memory in Washington, D. C. A nation
al istate and a local organization will
itve this campaign in hand, which Is to
fee conducted October 20-27th.
It is not the object of the committee
conducting this campaign to urge sub
scriptions; but rather to awaken the
BooSeveltian spirit throughout the whole
country, especially among the young.
Daring the campaign, leading newspa
pers and magazines are going to publish
incidents in the life of Theodore Boose
velt the typical American. His vcrsu
tality as a statesman, journalist, histor
ian, big game hunter, naturalist, explor
er and, above all, hisJOO per cent Amer
icanism, are going to be exploited in
very part of the .United States, Alaska
nd our island possessions.
Marion county 's quota for this fun J
RHODES CANDIDATES '
FROM "U" SELECTED
Paul Doncy, son of Dr. Carl G. Doney,
and Raymond Attebury, son of Mrs. J.
A. Attebery, Everett, Wash., have been
chosen by the faculty of the local uni
versity to represent Willamette in the
Rhodes scholarship examination to be
held in Portland October 31 and Novem
ber 1, respectively. Willamette was en
titled to enter four candidates this year,
but only two students filed applications.
Applications for the examination closed
October 5 and it was understandd that
17 applicants had filed up to October 1.
The colleges of the state entitled to
enter candidates were: University of
Oregon, Willamette university,-Reed eol-.
lege, Albany college, and McMinnville
college.
Doney is a senior in the university and
at present editor of the Willamette Col
legian. He is a member of the Cbreato
mathean literary society and has been
active in all phases of collego life.
Attebery was a member of the class
which graduated last June, but is
junior at present, having been delayed
two years by service in the 162d infan
try of this state. He was a member of;
company M, of Salem, and saw 14'
wunrns service in r ranee, ne was a
member of the Websterian literary so
ciety, president of his class, and presi
dent of the Varsity Y. M. C. A. when
he joined the army, and ia at present
cnairman or the inter class rivalry com
mittee. He is employed by The Capital
Journal, ana was at the time of his enlistment.
The Rhodes scholarship, whicn pays
tne receipent SW) pounds a year, is
granted for three years and takes the
winner to the University of Oxford,
London, England.- The college term is
HOME WATERS AFFORD LUXURIES OF OCEAN
TRAVEL PLUS A PANORAMA OP SCENIC BEAUTY
City Treasurer
Sore; Gas Kills
Office Flowers
Cut city treasurer is quite a flower
. fnm-icr. Yos indeed, Mr. Rice is a
careful with the tender plants as the
iiii-st attentive matron. But he's sou!
"Doggone it!" he cried Saturday.
"If they don't stop the gas leak jn the
light jets end heat this blame office np
pretty quick, all my poor flowers will
die,"
He fondly enressed the shiny leaves
of a struggling plant of Wandering Jew,
r, aaybow, that 'a what he called it.
"Believe me, if they don't do some
thing pretty quick I'll heave a chair
. through the window to let air in to
eml
Among the Utter of" long columns of
figures, license pads, ink wells and brok
en pens, arc few becutiful objects.
ilis flowers.
Mil er.re of the small plants as they
battle bravely for existence in the foul
atmosphere and darkness of the treas
urer's office, is the talk of city hill
workers.
1920.
"TE SCHOOL
Of LAW STARTS WORK
is 1-1760 and it is the arnest wish of !S1 months. The summer vacations are
the committee that this amount may be jpent in travel in Europe.
received by voluntary subscriptions. : Oregon will send two scholars this
with every subscription, be it great or I year. One man will enter Oxford in
mall, a certificate will be given show- January, 1920, and the other in October,
. mg tne aonor has contributed to tins
fund.
It vs especially desire We that some
of the characteristics that make Theo
dore Roosevelt the greatest American
of his day, be made familiar to the
young and to this end we advise an hour
ba set aside in the schools during the
week of the campaign for the purpose
of dotting, forth his worth and achieve
mcnts.
The hindquarters of evert religious
denomination will receive published ma
terial for Hnnday schools and we should
like all local lodges, organizations and
women's clubs, put a shoulder to the
who! and assist in this ureat move.
We are planning to place a campaign
manager in every school district in Mar
ion eountr and will furnish such litera
ture as the state headquarters send out.
W,. are goinrf to ask you to take charge
of the campaign in your district and you
are authorized to collect all subscrip
tion and forward them to D. W. Eyre,
treasurer, 8ulem, Oregon.
The plan of the campaign in your com
munity will be left entirely to you,
lowevcr it has been suggested,-that a
.plan be adopted similar to that cm-
ployed by the Red Crosa and other or
ganizations. BOOSEVELT MEMORIAL COM.
f. ""j Kkwaiin, I I 'tm
i it
lift I Hi a I
h& ,.- J. LyX
ykr3ndeK Osffe ,jxputer&r 'Jke &nd Dances
Thirty-five years a skipper on the
Great Lakes; twenty-four years in
tbe employ of one company; eleven
years in command of the SS. Kee
watin without missing a trip on her
during tnat tune, is the proud record
of Malcolm McPhee, who is known to
he may be. Port McNicolI Y jn
Georgian Bay, famous in son arid
story and also in real life, as attested
by the thousands who spend their
summers on the bits of green that
dot the blue waters of the Bay.
ru iv unarn, at tne neaa ot Lake
wie army of summer travelers that 1 Superior, presents, a quite different
hold to the theory that no vacation is
- complete without a bit of. water
' travel. .
Captain McPhee is as enthusiastic
about the scenic beauty of his thirty-
nine nour run irom fort McWicoll to
- Fort William as is any traveler wh
style of scenery, being . staged
against the hulking outlines of the
Sleeping Giant, a ereat roekv head
land that towers above the towering
elevators that rim the waterfront.
Much of the voyage is made in
signt oi land. . sometimes it is
.that beckons fa friendly fashion?
more - often the boat dips nd
courtsys to some pretty island, for
there are islands without Dumber
and they vary in extent from a mere
speck holding aloft a lone pine, to a
great Indian Reserve embracing
hundreds of square miles.
Passing- through the locks ot
the Soo Canal is a matter ot
keen interest. Many people take the
trip for this experience atone. These
canals, built at a cost of more than
twentyfive million dollars to the
American and Canadian govern-!
ments, present a busy scene, as sev-'
eral vessels are always passing'
through while others are anchored at
either end waiting their turns to
enter the locks. The slow passage
through the canal affords ample op
portunity to enjoy the Soo Rapids
that parallel the canal. j
- Life on board the "Keewatin" and
her sister ship, the "Assiniboia," is
conducive to full enjoyment of the'
panoramas that nature unfolds. The ,
dining saloons that extend the width
of the boats, are provided with large
plate windows and diners are served
a fresh view with each course of the
meal. There is abundance of deck
space for promenading, especially on
the boat deck, while the verandah
cafe with its piano provides for out
door dancing. t i
The round trlrj constitutes a de
lightful way in which to spend a'
ntkes t for the first time. And well i the dark outline of the mainland I mum of rest nd Tecr'aio" i
Assistant Attorney General I. H. Vt-n
Winkle, dean of the Willamette law
schools, speaks highly of the piosoectt
for the law school this term. According
to Dean Van Winkle, a number of serv
ice men are taking advantage of the sol
diers' aid bill to pursue to legal stu
dies, and the freshman law cluss prom
ises to b larger than usual.
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of
last week were given over to registra
tion. Actual instruction began at 3 p.-j
m. raonuay. Tiie classes meet from 3
to 8 p. ni.
The law school faculty for this year.
composed of local attorneys, will be us
iquows.
Judge of the moot court, I. H. Van
winkle; criminal law and criminal pro
cedure, bills and notes, Walter E. Kcves
eviuonco and code, Bov F. (Shields:
pleadings and probate law, George G.
Bingham; contracts end domestic, rela
tions, I van G. Martin; federal court
practice and bankruptcy, John Bayne;
partnerships and corporations, John H.
Caroon; real property and constitutional
h.w, William H. Triudle; torts and equi
ty, james u. ticiuel; iilackstono, agen-
cv and sales, Elmo 8. White.
FIRST SCHOLARSHIP IS
WON BY PORTLAND BOY
ASSOC
IAIN OF
FRUIT GROWERS
Pheasant Hunters In Po!k
Having Poor Luck, Report
Dallas, Or., Oct. 6. Chinese pheas
ants are less numerous in the vicinitv
of - Dallas this year than in many years
I-ust, due, according to hunters, to the
cold raius of the late spring during the
lit. telling season. Vw hunters returned
to the city the first day of the season
with the bag limit, and the number of
birds killed have been decreasing from
day to day until it is extremely fortn
nate if a hunter gets as mauy as two
oinw at a trip.
This county formerly was famous as
hunting ground for Chinese pheasants
but each year the birds are becoming
more scarce and a number of farmers
in the southern part of the countv have
placed their farms in a game reserve to
protect the pheasants.
EXPANDING FAST
GIFTS RECEIVED BY
Bobert M. Gatke, member of the 191U
class, liberal arts college, and at pres
ent a senior in Kimball college of theol
ogy, has the honor of being the first
student to receive a fellowship from
Willamette university. . Mr. Gatke has
been awarded a two-venr crndu&fa fel
lowship in Oregon history, a fellowship a Suthcrlin laat Wednesday night by j
that has been instituted this term R. C. Paulus at present manager of the I
through funds provided by several don- Salem Fruit Union jjmd who will be the
ore from Balcm, Portland, and one from mana of tnB 0rp0li Growers CV
, -
Washir.gtoK. Oct. 6. Secretary Tu-
t-iilv of t!i viMiiioct nf Pr.i jirfciiv mi:"!
A meeting of apple growers was held! Mr. Wilson today made, pnl-lie n lifrt
of the gifts received by t-.irm whi'i in
I'-iirot'c.
The lifct was issued to show that tbe
riiie of the preseuts was n:! gre:it.
Kennowick, Washington.
Among other duties, it win be liatke's
task t write a book .on Willamette nni
verBity in connection wtih th history
of the northwest. The date, for 'this
work will be largely gathered in Salem
and Portland, and the possessor of the
fellowship will spend most of lis time
in the cities just named.
Gatke is the son of Charles E. Gatke,
retired lumberman of Portland, Oregon.
Last year Mr. Gatke was chosen senior
student in history by Dean George 'i.
Aldon, heud of the history department.
In addition to hia school duties, he is
preaching at Lyons- and contributing oc
casional articles to church papers. He
is the author of an essay in the current
feisue of tbe Methodist Beview.
A large community Methodist church
is being constructed in the business por
tion of Amity.
Woodbcrn Women's Cluii
Elects New Officers
Woodburn, Or., Oct 6. The Wood
burn Woman's club Wedneeday indorsed
Miss Mnttio Beatty for president of the
state federation. Club officers are
President, Mrs. Mary Mishler; vice
president, Mrs. Hiram Overton; treas
urer, Mrs. E. N. Hallj secretary, Mrs.
Artella Lawrence; corresponding secre
tary, Mrs.-Robert Scott. Delegates to
the state federation at Corva'lis, Octo
ber 15 16, arc; Mra. Mary Mishler, Mrs.
Nettie Simmons and Mrs. Mabel Settle
Mier. j
The price of milk in Pendleton has
raised lo 15 cents for pints and 20
cents for quarts. '
Every Day Is
BARGAIN
BAY
At
7 -
Incorporated
oncrative association. ,- Arrangements
were made for Mr., Paulus to handle a
large tonnage of apples in that district.
Many who had net-previously done so
signed up as members of the organiza
tion at this meeting.' From present in
dications it is probable that practically
al the tonnage in this district will be
enrolled ia the association.
The booth which -the Association had
at the state fair attracted much 1'avor
ble comment. A huge basket of fruit
was fewtured, as "Oregon the Fruit
Basket of the World." Behind the bas
ket a large map of Oregon hung on tin
wall and colored ribbons led from dif
ferent specimens of fruit to the map
showing the district from which it came,
(me visitor, an eastern woman, was uot
nvinced that the exhibit o. fruit was
t artificial until she held vnic of the
: i'ples in her hand. She was sure ttint
wine splendid Winter Bananas from
Roseburg could not be real, fruit. Vari
ous districts were represented in the
ft-ntents of the basket, there being some
very fine Spitzenburg, Jonathans, Wiu
ter Bitiinnas and Deliicous as well as
some splendid prunes and' grapes.
Enough acreage of pears and apples is
now signed up with the Oregon Grow
ers association to give them at least
W0 ears next year and with a very
large crop will undoubtedly give n ton
nage of over SOO cans. lu eve'v mail
are heii-g received requests from inter
ested irrsous for blr.nks with -vbicli
thev may enroll in the ori:rniz:iti.)o
The Oregon Grower, the official orgiin'
if tne association, seems to be p:ovir.g
u a: : i.uld advertising a'f I for Oregon
Article from its pages are being copied
in eas ern papers. Some cf the soon
est irmt dealers in Ameri'a and foreii;.i
cjuu.r'es are writing in :aj hope cf do
jiug business with the association next
year. Many very large orchards are lie
ing sigaedup, among them one of (0
r.eres in apples eame in last week. This
ia one of the finest in the eentral Wil
lamette valley. A number of over UK'
ren-s have been added to the books re-
e ntly.
The community packing houses vhicil
the associction will eont.l nei; year
will be equipped with the most tip to
ate appliances such as grading ma
chines and gravtiy carrier so as to no.
Mily improve the pack but increase the
vvped and lower the cost of handlinf. In'
addition to the" community packlnc
i houses in the Rosoburg district large
nu inner W"J DC opera to a tnrongnoni the
Willamette valley. Packing plan's arc
j being handled this year at, OeswelL TTu-
gene, Arvadore, Monroe, Con-aHis, Sa
lem. Dallas. Sheridan and fc5f innritlo.
jln numerous other districts, sufficient
tonnage is rapidly coming in to v.arnsnt
the establishment of plants and every
tain points to aa enrollment of 20,000
acres next year.
" It fo'lows: '
"A co'isiderabl': number of S'ii:i!)
gift Mich as books, walkini; iti;!;-, an
old silver dish found in the ruins of
Louvain,. war souvenirs made by eol
diers from war materials nnmerous
medals struck off in the president's
honor. . ' .
' Photographs of the king and queen
of England
' A book relating to Windsor castle.
"The freedom of the city of London
presented hi gold casket.
' 'A water color picture on a bonzc
easel, presented by the king of Italy.
''A bronze figure presented at the
capitol in Borne.
''A figure of Italia Victoria, sent to
the train at Genoa. - -
''A bronze figure presented by stud
ent in France.
"A mosaic presented by the pope." .
The followi g gifts were received by
Mrs. Wilson: .
.''A pin on Parisian enanfel with tiny
diamond chips, presented by the city
of Paris. " '
Linen, hand embroidered lunch
set, small cloth and dozen napkins in
ease, presented by the working worn-
aa of Paris.
''A small medal presented ty Car
dinal Mercier.
''A Belgian lace table cover, present
ed by the queen' of Belgium.
'A complete tile f the- Libre
Belgque, the paper published during the
German occupation of Belgium, present
ed by the king in a leather folder.
"A reproduction of The Woif and
Romulus and Remus, in gold present
ed by the people of Italy, through pop
ular subscription.
'A piece of lace in a leather cu.-e
presented by Mguor Orlando on behalf
of his. colleagues.
'A small reproduction in silver of a
picture found in the rains of Pom
peii." Tumulty added the ''president also
received numerous honorary degrees
from all the countries of Europe and
many resolutions of respect and grati
tude." .
Ladies
'Hats
The biggest and best assortment in town at pop-
ular prices. Hats direct from the fashion centers
of New York as well as trimmed models from our
own work room. . -1 j. $
LADIES HATS L $2.98 to $8.50
CHILDREN'S HATS.. .. .:98c to $3.45
Our Prices Always the Lowest
Gale & Company
Formerly Chicago Store
Com'l. & Court Sts.
DECKHANDS WlACS'TED $73.00
Month, Board and Bed
Permanent work. Sundays off.
Best food best quarters best pay of
any boat on river. Some- employes now
on strike.
Apply
WESTERN TRANSPORTATION &
TOWING- CO.
Camas, Washington"
WILLAMETTE NAVIGATION CO.,
West Linn, Oregon
"Where Hone
Comforts Abound"
PORTLAND, ORE.
The pleasure of your trip to Port
tend will depend upon the hotel you
elect. Cosy surroundings, moderate
rates, and the welcome you find In
your own home town, await you at
the Uultnomah,
Gang ill Conaectlon.
ASK FOR and GET
15 Il
m
The Original ?
- mnlUd fvlslk .
For Infants and fnvalids
Avoid Imitatica and &cbaUtul
Ethel Gaylon's
Beautiful Complexion
Tint splendid . actress new appear,
ing nnder tbe Paramount banner is fa
mous for her beautiful eomplexion. te
attribute her wonderful skin to - tho
use of a imp?e toilet article called
Floi-tpillA.. TtlAT: i TlftliTliT l:tto it fftl
tan, freehreo, shiny nose, sallow, dnrk,
rough skin, it takes the place of face
powder, erlays On better, as perspira
tion doe not affect it, and it instant-
l 1 it . ! . ' r. ,
plication jproves it. If you want a nice
lily white shin with rosy cheeks, get a
bottle of Derwillo today: you will be
delighted. Derwillo is sold at all up to
date toilet counters. Be sure to read
large announcement of Miss Clayton's
vhow to instantly have a beautiful coiu
'plexion and a soft, white, velvety 6kio
everyone "just loves to touch."
Girls-Ladies-Women
FIND
HOJJJSTEB'S ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA a great laxative mild, pleas
ant, certain so thoroly eleansing and punning that WN5T1PATION dis
appears, and when your CONSTIPATION goes year COMPLEXION im
proves yon work .better eat betteir reel better.
Give it a thoro trial and you will reeommend it to tA your women friends.
35 a patkae. D. J. Pry. (Adv)
For Long Distance Auto Trucking
Willamette Valley Transfer Co.
APPLES
.We are in the Market for ail va
rieties of Late Apples. Call np
RMS BROS. -
Warehouse, High and Ferry Sts.
Phone 717
Office 542 State St. Salem, Or.
San Francisco-Oaqlaiid
Car Strike Wearing End
Oakland, Cal., Oct. . With the San
Franciseo-Oaklaud Terminal Railway
reported as ready to concede the eight
hour day, the strike of its employes
seemed today to be aproaching an end.
The men have declared thev would not
arbitrate that point. Arbitration, how
ever, would be resorted to in an effort
to reach agreement on wage matters.
Albert W. Xett of Marcola is dead
as the result of injuries be received
when ho was thrown into the gearing
of a donkey engine and, crushed and
mangled. ...
IL.M.HUM
cars of
YickSoTong
Chinese Medicine and Tea On.
Has medieine which will euro any
. known disease.
Open Sundays from 10 A. 1L
until 8 P. M.
153 South Uigh Bt.
Salem, Oregon Phone ZSi
NOW Is,,iemeto BUY
RANGES
$42.50 to $75.00
HEATERS
$1.75 to $30.00
BOILERS
$25 to $7.50
MATTRESSES .
$5.00 to $24.00
DINING TABLES
$17.00 to $43.50
LIBRARY TABLES
.$9.00 to $30.00
i
PROFITS DIVIDED
Peoples Furniture Store
New and Second Hand Goods Bought, Sold
and Exchanged .
271 N. Commercial St Salem. Phone 734
t tMM(MIHMMMMIMmtMMtM1