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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1919)
)f Utttlnl Journal
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1919.
IS CALLED OFF
UNTIL NEXT YEAR
County paving was stopped in Mar
Ion county Tuesday far the season. Af
ter tools and road materials have been
aaembled no more work will be done oh
highways in the county for the winter
During tho 3 months the county has
been paving, and under the supervision
of Roadmastcr W, J. Culver, about six
milns of hard surface have been laid.
" Approximately $300,000 will be spent
in this county on road work next sea
son, Mr. Culver said. This year only
$70,000 was spent om, road work.
Boadmastcr Culver, with County
Judge Bushcy and County Commission-
i Hnnt loft Halom Tuesday afternoon to
make a survey of plants near Dallas
and Independence.' They are gathering i
idoos, and forming plana for tho instal-
lations of three more paving . plants in
this county next spring. . , .'
-ftoadmimter Culver said that ho plan-
Bed to investigate the product of the
Bilica King Mines company, at. Oregon
City, that is being used as a paving
filler in Clackamas county, with a view
of turimg the silica in Marion county
paving. The resiliency this material is
saad to impart to pavement has attract
ed wido attention.
! Straw Ballot On League
Of Nations To Be Taken
WhaVs your idea of the lea
pie of natfonsf Should it be
adopted as it is, or should it
Better come down to the
Ladd and Bush bank Saturday
and vote on it. A 'bootn will be
installed there and persons will
be given an opportunity to ex-
. press their opinion of tho much
discussed ;' document : free j of
.Five- thousand (ballots have
been ordered printed by W. A.
Linton, realty man, and a thor
ough poll of sentiment on the
lcamie is expected to be taken.
The result of the vote will
ibe made public.
ATHLETICS FOR ALL
The program. of physical education
fr Willamette as worked out by Coach
' Mathews is meeting with satisfaction
among the students and faculty. It not
nly meets the university 's require
ments of two hours a week through
out the year for all freshmen and
sophomore, both boys and girls but it
also gives the studeut a range of choice
s to the form of his physical over
eisos. Men who turn out for football
tiasketball, or track are excused from
the regular physical educational classes.
Thoso who do not go out for the stand
ard sports cuii, for the presont, take
either gym work, inter-mural football,!
ot cross-country running. The girls are
naturally more restricted in their
choices. "' ' '
" Tho soaclies' Schedule stands as follows:-
Houlinmore girls' gym classes, Mon
day and Wednesday afternoons.
j-'rcslimen girls' gym claseos, Tues
day and Thursday afternon.
iJoys' gym class, Wednesday and Fri
day Hftornoons. '
Intor-mural footUull, : Tuesday ajnd
Thursdays, .- ..-'
Cross Country running, Monday and
Coach Mathews Is also offering a
teachers' training class for ell stud
ent! who expect to take up physical
dueation in school worlt.
Men Charged With Theft
Of Seed Are Bound Over
Elvis. Pulley ... 22 who was arrested
with Norman ..Owens, on a charge of
stealing clover- seed from - the J. D.
Smith farm, on the 'Pacific highway,
near Hubbard, several, days ago, was
bound over to the grand jury under
bond of $500, following a hearing Tues
day before Justice of the Peace Un
run.. Owen waived examination and was
released under bond of $750 to appear
before the grand jury.
Homer Choate, third 'member of the
party, is being hold in Portland to an
swer to a charge brought in Multno
mah, cunty. He will not be tried for the
Two Bungalows Purchased
For Homes By Salem Folk
With a view of making this his perma
nent home, Morlin Harding, of the 8a-
.cm Hnrdwnrn coaipany, has bought the
bungalow r.l 1972 Belmont street, for-
intrly owned by Col. Carl Airai:-i.
Attracted hc by the promise of n
uplnndid fut'ire for Haloni, Edwnrd .V.
At a meeting of the various troops of
Boy Bcouts of Salem to be held at the
Leslie' MJ . church this evening at 7:30
0 'clock, the Boy Scouts of the city will
demonstrate, through various activities,
the nature of work and training mani
fested through scouting. ' The meeting
will bo presidod over by the membership
of the local council, with Charles A.
Enowland, vice-president, as chairman.
Among special features of the pro
gram, will be an address on prominent
activities of scouting by""Walter A. Den
ton. Also the awarding for the first
time in the city of Salem, the headquar
ters flag, recently obtained from the
rational headquarters at New York,
which is to become the property of the
troop having mado the best progress In
scouting during thp last quarter. Bach
troop of Scouts in the city will demon
state some one of the various aettvltiot
of scouting, showing the work and train
ing manifested through scouting. .
The meeting is open to all who may be
interested in the work of scouting, and
it is assured that an enjoyable program
will bo staged with refreshments served
by the Scout as a top-notehcr. :
WjttJ.. MALL COLLEGE TO
SALEM PEOPLE GIVE
$1000 TO HALL FUND
Ir. Doney has announced the urift of
another thousand dollars to the Laus
anne halt fund, this sum being the sub
scription of M,--and MrB. B. E. Car
rier of this city. Tho president of the
university could not etato definitely
what mark tho hall fund had reach
ed, hut asserted that the building com
mittoo had already begun to ask for
bids on the new dormitory. President
Doncy further .announced "that he had
anniirttrl twt fiira .1..... .. .1 .loll-- ...I.
Warunth, ono of (he proprietors- inscriptions which would be paid as eoon
in.mys ure oiiop, noutli Uoiiiiiieeinl as the building fund reached t
itett. has bMipht tho buiignW in The
Ortks addition, which was owned by
mu. T, IS. .Abrams, and will ,;,i::ke this
his tormf u. iit homo. Mr. Wnrnath te
'.ently camo i.o Salem from iTaU.iv.
Willamette Graduate Now
Teaching jnGty Schools
Miss Rosamond Gilbert, member nf
the graduating class at Willamette in
"'I, is ruling a temporary appoint
ment as teacher in Lincoln junion high.
MiRs Gilbert is toaching English, Latin
and science, and will continuo hor work
until Stipt. John Todd has secured a
pormanont teacher for tho nlace. She
Is tho daughter qf Mrs. Philip Gilbert
of this city.
One hundred students are enrolled in
the high school at St. Helens.
thousand dollar mark
It is estimated that the structure
will cost between sixty nnd seventy
five thousand dollars. The edifice will
be built of red brick trimmed in white',
and will occupy the site now used by
the old Lausanne building. The archi
tect's plans are now on view at the
First M. E. church. -,
: - In order to increase Its chance of
winning the freshmen-sophomore bag
rush to be held Thursday of this week,
the freshmen class elected officers for
thi semester at a meeting held Tues
day noon. ; The following people were
President, Vern Ferguson, Bremerton,
Wash!; 'vice-president Marjorie Flc-geL-
Portland; secretary Esther Par-
oaoagutn, Salem-j treasurer, Orlo Gil
let sergeant at arms, Harland D. Ailing
ton; athletic manager, Walter Socolof
sk y, Salem, song . leader, Constance
MacLean, Portland; class reporter, Miss
Dean .Hatton, Spokane, Wash.
Construction Of Filling
Station Commenced Today
With the cutting of the old elm trees
in the yard of the old Salem hotel, State
and High streets, Wednesday morning
first work" on the construction of a
Standard Oil fining station on that cor
ner was begun. - The filling station will
probably be installed and ready for use
in about three weeks.
T. O. Blight, owner of the corner, re
cently . leased it to the Standard Oil
eompany. . .Work of razing the old. hotel
building is expected to start soon. .
Commercial Street Issued
Permit For Apartment On
The city issued buildihsr rjermits
Monday to A. L. Lcmmon, to erect a
two-story brick annex to the Marion
apartments, 810 North. Commercial
street. Construction of this addition to
the apartment housb will begin, at
once. A ' permit was ' issued to C. H.
Garver, 1540 North Front street to
erect a one-story frame building, to
cost about $300.
One of the finest and most expens
ive sporting automobjiles in America
plays a uniqiTB part in Jack Pickford 's
latest play, "Burglar by Proxy,"
which will bo seen commencing Sunday
at the; Liberty theater.
This car, which as a trim roadster.
with , white enameled exhaust pipes
running from the .engine hood nearly
to the rear seat, is the" personal prop
erty of Jack Pickford and was made
according to plans drawn by himself
and a number of rtwtrack authorities.
Money Sa ved Is Money Made!
By Doing Your Trading With the
You will therefore make a lot of money. Thousands of our satisfied customers
have realized this a long time. Join them and find it out yourself.
Of fine quality of plain, plaid and strip
$2.98, $3.98, $4.98 and $5.90
Aprons, $1.25 and $1.98
We have as fine a line of Ladies'
Waists as you will find in the city.
You will get more for your money
Wash Waists of Lawn and Voile in
White or Colors at....$1.49, $1.98, $2.49
Of Georgette and Crepe de Chine
$4.98, $5.90, $6.90 and $7.50
$4.98 and $6.90
79c, $1.69, $1.79 to $4.98.
: iSe5 v...
BURGLAR BY PROXY
PICKFORD S SPEED
WAGON IN NEW FILM
REOPEN ON THURSDAY
Kimball College of Theology, which
is run in connection with Willamette
university, will open its rlasses Thurs
day morning of this week. Tuesday and
Wednesday have been given over to reg
istration. According to President H. J.
Talbott prospects arc most favorable for
the theological school this term. Twen
ty-six students registered the first day
which is considerably in -excess of the
enrollments of previous years.
Among the students are three women
and three ex-service men. Leslie Bailey,
one of the three, was a Kimball student
before he enlisted in the "Begs" in the
early part of 1917. He will complete
both his liberal arts and his theological
work. David C. Hansel, the second ex
soldier, was also a Kimball student be
fore the war and went ont with com
pany M of this city, having served 14
months m France. He war one of com
pany M 's cooks throughout its expedi
tionary experience. P. M. Blenkinsop,
the Jhird veteran, comes to Kimball
from th0 Canadian expeditionary forces.
The faculty this term will be the same
as last year: President H. J. Talbott,
professor of systematic and practical
theology; Dr. Edwin Sherwood, pro
fessor of biblical interpretation; and
Dr.- Everett S. Hammon, professor of
FIFTY NINE AVIATORS
HOP OFF IN BIG RACE
- (Continued from page one)
Lieut. D. H. Gish .........DH.4
Lieut. Col. H. E. Hartney 8E.5A
Lieut, II. A. McGinnis DH.4
Lieut. Col J. N. Eeyifolds........DH.4
Lieut. L. 8. Webster DH.4
Lieut. H. H. Ooorge DH.4
Lieut. J. B. Machle DH.4
Cspt. R. X. Fianois -Martin
Ma.j. J. W. Simmons Martin
Cnpt. J. J. Marauette DH.4
Col. C. C. Benedict ... ...Xenore
Cnpt. I4. Rteinle DH.4
Lieut. Col. T. S. Bowen DH.4
Car Service Normal Again
With Engine Repairs Done
Streetcar service in Salom was nor
mal Wednesday after the repair of the
auxiliary engine in tho power plant, of
the P. R. L. & P. company here. The
usur.V schedules Were followed, and all
cars were placed in Operation early this
Tho new generator for the plant here,
which will replace the one recently burn
ed ont, will be unloaded from cars at the . 106
o. -ii n ji i . . . - n -: . I. . . .
ouuiuurn x tunic yarns luuujr. it iiii 119
installation in the plant futuro trouble
with the power will. bo practically elim-
Petticoats 9Sc to $2.98
Chemise 98c to $1.98
Gowns ..........$1.69 to $2.49
Silk Camisoles $1.19 to $1.98
Silk Chemise : $2.98 to $3.98
And Dressing Sacques
Crepe and Flanellette.
Corduroy Kimonas ......
. $1.19 to $1.98 ;:
... $1.98 to $3.98 i
7800 HEAR JOHNSON
Portland, Or., Oct. 8. Senator Hiram
Johnson of California delivered his nt-
tack against the lengne of nations h?re 58
last night to a crowd of 7500. Two 59
thousand persons wero nnr.b'o to gain 60
i Imission to the auditorium, in which 6l
"e senator spoke. Johnson left aftor C2
t'ae meeting for Tacoma, where I'.a will 63
speak tonight. . . .64
Maj. A. L. Sneed , Lenere
Liut. J. G. Williams DH.4
jr.ii. H, J. Miller DH.i
Mni. R B. Lvon. DH.4
Mnj. H. Smith DH.4
Lieut. O. L. Rsbouriin ....DH.4
Lieut. B. W. Mnynard DH.4
liieut. J. P. Boullet ; .........DH.4
Lirnt. N. H. Langley -DH.4
Lieut; A. X. Roberts ......DH.4
Lieut. L. G. McDonald DH.4
36 ' Lieut. L. V. Been DH.4
37 Lieut. H. D. Nordis ....DH.4
38 Lieut. 8. W. Tornoy DH.4
30 Lieut. E. M. Mnnzleman ;...DH.4
40 Lieut. H. W. Sheridan DH.4
41 Lieut. Kirkrmnelt DH.4
42 Lieut. J. B. Wrirjht - DH.4
43 Litut. P. L. Downes DH.4
44 Lieut. F. Kirby .::.....DH.4
45 Lieut. T. Hvnes DH.4
46 Lieut. G. Gain . DH.4
47 Captain H. C. Drvaton ..: HD.4
48 Lieut. H. D. Smith DH.4
49 Captain F. D. Kindloy SE.5A
!50 Captain J. O. Donaldson SE.5A
101 Lieut. W. R. Taylor SVA
102 Maj. A. H. Gilkeson Voight-VE7
103 Lieut. C. E. McDcrmott SE.5A
105 Lieut. R. L. Maughan -Spad
Lieut. J. T. Johnson SE.3A
107 Lipnt. B. Haynes Neiuport
The starts from San Francisco arc: .
51 Maj. J. C. Bartholf 8E.5
52 Lieut. H. H. Queens DH.4
53 Cadet A. Nassamer Lepera
54 Lieut. S. E. Rics .8E.5
55 Lieut. S. Hall DH.4
56 Lieut. J. G. Hall , DH.4
57 Lient. P. W. Scifort Fokker
Captain L. H. Smith ..DH.4
Lieut. Robert Kanch DH.4
Lieut. R. 8. Worthington 8E.5
Maj. C. Shntz DH.4
Lieut. E. C. Kiel DH.4
Lieut. E. V. Wales DH.4
Cadet J. A. Cardiff Fokker
DO YOU READ
There are many reasons why we advertise.
Some people think that advertising expense is
added to the merchandise and makes goods cost
more. As a matter of fact advertising reduces the
cost of merchandise by increasing the- volume of
business.-- -'. ' - .:: 'S-'
We advertise because we have valuable informa
tion to give the public -
- Because we want you to know how to make a
dollar count for the most.
Because we want to make you better acquaint
ed with our store and our methods of doing. busi-'
. We advertise so that you Mill have an opportun
ity to compare, our goods and our prices with all
; ; Because we have faith, in our goods.
We advertise because we have only one aim and
desire in being in business the true secret of suc
Our Prices Always the Lowest
Gale & Company
Com'l. & Court Sts. Formerly Chicago Store
65 Lieut. Paul Rcichter .............DH.4
66 Major D. H. Crissey DH.4
Entries numbers 1, 7, 13 and 26 from
New York wore eliminated as a result
of accident to the planes.
Entries 54 and 57 from San Francisco
were eliminated because of engine trou
You will find us prepared to give you selections, from the most favored New York
styles. OUR PRICES MEAN POSITIVE ECONOMY TO YOU.
and more substan?
tial than ordinary
to have the
very best, ;
ART LEAGUE IN SALEM
FORMED TUESDAY NIGHT
(Continued from pap i one)
be named latflr. , ' -
It was decided to hold meetings on the
second , Tuesday , evening of each month
at 7:30 p 'clock, in ,the library. It' was
unanimoH-sly agreed that a goneral invi
tation be extended both to the meetingb
and classes t;o all interested in any of
the league 's departments. All memrjert.
will be included in the active list.
It was suggested that members of vari
ous classes invito- those interested in
the same line of work to their homes or
studios for organization.
The house committee composed of
Mrs. L. B. Sheldon, Miss Flora Case, C.
M. Epley and Monroe Gilbert was made
a permanent ono.
Tentative plans were also madn t?or
an entertainment to be given by the
league early in the new year, in which
the program will bo made up of original
offerings from the different departments.
The activities of tho league will be
wide and varied. A first-floor room
has been secured in the library, in which
the members will establish their perma-
ent headquarters. This will be used as
a rest and club room. In this will be
on display work of tho departments, nnd
loan exhibits which it is hoped may be
secured from time to time. Of tho lat
ter it is thought possible that tho travel
ing exhibitions of the American Fed
oration of Arts amy be secured. There
is an increasing demand for these every
where, which comprise oil paintings,
water colors, original illustrations, ar
chitectural designs, engraving, etchings,
colored prints, photographs and small
Aii attempt will also be made to en
list the services of well known art lec
The first charter members to be sign
ed are: Mrs.-Aliee H. Dodd, Mrs. L. B.
Sheldon, Mrsi T. Leland Brown, Mrs;
George G. Brown, Mrs. H. D. Trover,
Miss Carol S. Dibble, Mrs. Byron F.
Brunkj Miss Laura L.. Pratt, Mrs. F. 8;
Barton, Miss Beuska Swart, Mis. E. E
FiBherj Mrs. Carrie H. Chapel, Mr. and
Mrsi B. Monroe Gilbert, Miss Hazel C.
Fishwood, Miss Flora M, Case, C. M.
Epley, Horace Sykes, Guy Fitch Phelps,
Mrs. B. K. Page, Mrs. William Burg
hardt Jr.,. Mrs. Gustav Ebsen, E. 0.
Paulus, Otto Paulus, M. E. Pogue ana
A. C. Barbour..
Collision Between Car And
Train To Be Investigated
The collision between a car of the
Sadem .street railway system and a
Southern Pacific locomotive in which
T. P. Billingsley, superintendent of tho
street railway, was seriously injured
early Monday morning, is toeing made
the guib.iect for a rigid investigation by
the TublicServie commission. A niova
is already on foot here to reouire tho
Southern Pacific to maintain safety
devices at the most frequently used
crossings within the city limits in or
der to prevent a repetition of this ac
For Long Distance Auto Trucking
Willamette Valley Transfer Co.
We are in the Market for all va
rieties of Late Apples. Call op
Warehouse, High and Ferry Sts.
Office 542 State St. Salem, Or.
Yick So Tosg
T Chinese Medicine and Tea 00.
Hai medicine which will cure any
Open Sundays from 10 A. M.
until 8 P. M.
153 South High St.
Salem, Oregon Phone 252
NOW Is tIu5 T!me to BUY
$42.50 to $75.00
$1.75 to $30.00
$2.25 to $7.50
$5.00 to $24.00
$17.00 to $43.50
$9.00 to $30.00
Peoples furniture Store
New and Second Hand Goods Bought, Sold
271 N. Commercial St Salem. Phone 734