Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 14, 1919, Page PAGE EIGHT, Image 8

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' Sprague, Wash., Oct. 14.
(United Press.) -George Will
iams, - transient, brandished a
"It's a nitro-glycerin," he
, ycUed at Sheriff Dan Mills. .
Mills brandished a shotgun.
"I'll shoot you full of holes
if you don't stop," the official
- threatened.
Williams stopped.
His bottle was empty.
N. B.- So wm the shotgun.
F. K. Bupcrt, of Salem, Oregon, has
been appointed chairman for the Wil
lamette valley group, including Albany,
Carlton, Dallas, Dayton, Euncno." Mc-
Salcnt and Woodburn In the
'Albany, Or., Oct, 14. Dr. William F.
Jones, native son of Oregon and a resi
dent of this state during his entire life,
which spanned almost half & century,
died at hig home here Saturday night.
He was widely known in Linn and Mar
ion counties, throuh his work for nmuj
years as a veterinarian. The funeral
services were held from the Fortmiller
chapel in this city at 10 o 'clock Monday
, Dr. Jones was a member of a pioneer
family of Marion county and wns born
In the Waldo Hills near Silverton 49
years ago. When he was a boy his par
ents moved to Jefferson and he lived in
or near that ciy almost all his life. He
had resided in Albany for the past nine
Dr. Jones was a member of the lodges
ef Masons, Oddfellows and Knights or
the Maccabees in Joffernon. He was!
also a member of the Jefferson Evan
golical church.
lie is survived by his widow and one
17" 1. r.t 1. : - JU-, .. .1 11. ....
J. L. Jones and Mao Jones, all of Port-i "at,"'wide mVn of the Episcopal
land; G. W. Jones of Tulare, Cal.j Mrs. ! urch'' the
C. M. Smith of Oak Lawn, Illinois, and of 0reon 18 now be,n8 cm"
Mrs. Lulu Wiede of Jefferson. Mr. Bupert will also be chairman of
the St. Paul committee at Salem, work
ing with the rector, the Bev. Charles
H. Powell.
John L. Etherldge is chairman of
the dioceasun campaign acting under
I Bishop W. T. Sumner, and 'the diocesan
; committee.
The nation-wide campaign is a move-
' ment through which it is hoped the Epis-
. , ' , , . copnl church will learn all the truth
Several Salem men, representing aDout itsolf( its COndtiion, short-comings
packers of this etly, will go to Portland and nced8 It lmg bucn described by
October 23 and attend the Portland dia-1 jjiop 8umner as a great spiritual
tnet freight traffic committee 's hearing 1 movement. The nution-wido campaign
on rules. The hearing will be hold atlhos for its aim and purpose to spiritual
loom 805 con .building at 10:30 a. m.'iM aU the agencies, unify all the inter
The committee proposes readjustment of egts and co-ordinate all' the activity
rates on carload lots of canned goods be- ttnd mouilizo ull. the resources of the
xween points in urcgon, wasnmgton ana church.
Idaho; and points in Idaho and Utah, primarllv it.' I. t ,ii!v f .,o
also from Ban Francisco to points In There will-be a financial canvass, to bo
wiKuU mm wBiiugiuii, hiui no(l at some futur0 dnte, but no fiimn
nortnern lualio. ( cial goal has as yet been determined.
x.lq piupunou rt-mijuBiiuuiu,, u uor.iueu Tni9 wii D8 Qone in the Kenerai con.
r.., .,..,., , .lVo ... - ierence or tno enurcu now in session in
points out two ror oniem snippers. Detroit. Organization for the campaign
W. Q. Allen, representing Hunt Bro- 'includes a canvass of every member of
thers Packing company has signified his1 the church, first of all to, enlist the
Intention of attending tho hearing, and interest of those members in the church
The Ven. H. D. Chambers, the Very
Rev. B. T. Hick;, Bev. Thomas Jenkins,
Bev. John D. Bice, Bev. O. W. Taylor,
Bev. C. H. L. Chandler, Bev. John Daw
son, Bev. F. G. Jennings, Bev. William
Horsf&ll, J. L. Etheridge, Dr. H. C.
Fixott, Hodncy L. Glisan, J. W. Ganimg,
Judge W. T. Slater, S. D. Vincent, C. H.
Huggins, B. W. Hastings, A. Ci-NewIf,
William Whitfield, A. M. .Ellsworth.
Mrs. Julia 8. Whiteford, Mrs. James
Mucklc, Mrs. Wilsoa Johnston.
Wrecking Of Lousanne Hall
Nearly Complete; None Hurt
Old Lausanne hall is almost down and
without anv serious accidents. There
were over a hundred men working on
the hall last Friday and quite a number
on Saturday. "Close shaves-' and
minor injurUs were rumerons such as
slopping a two-by-four wi'h tha head
oi an axe with the hand. But Hugh
JJcney, soi o? President Donv, was the
enly youn,- i an who tried to improve
on St. Nicholas' style of descending
the chimney. While working on the
third floor young Do'iey backed i)'to
an open thimn.'y and siid down twa
stories to the first floor, where he scored
t'm pettiest tu'h lnck of the senaon.
Hi vns onlv rca and jiirrd up,
hiiidi- played th': rest ,f thi .;;irtitcr.
Describing in all its horrible details
the sinking of the Eastland, excursion
iboat, in the Chicago river July 24,
1918, Arthur Loeb, 30, world famous
urver, will speak tonight at the Ore
gon theater. He will appear on the
stage in the garb a common foathing j
suit that he wore when he saved 35 .
lives, and recovered 67 bodies from the
hull of the submerged Eastland J
Loot carries the only Carnegie five-i
diamond studded medal in the world,
and a large medal, given by the city of
Chicago in recognition of his bravery
when the liastland sank with its bur-
$9,100 TOR T TO
O. T. Brandt, of the
probably will attend.
1'hcz company.
With President W, 11. Lee, of the
in spiritual affairs, community work Mid
in foreign work.
The campaign will include five m'in
uto talks in every church every Sun
day, Speakers will bo known as "in
formation men," working under the di
rection of Sherman Hall, who made a
nntional record by handling the Four
Minute men in-the stato of Oregon.
A part of the campaign will be the
enrolling of a large group of persons,
pledged to daily prayor, tor the succoss
of the nation-wido campaign. Thoy will
.mm.T uucgo, moderator, presming, b ituown B(j lutorocsHorle ond the cam.
Presbytery will be. held in this city,
comimnteing at two o'clock today, and
extending over Wednesday. Work per
taining to Sunday schools will occupy
the sessions of today and tonight.
Wednesday the fossions will ibe de
moted to the organizing of the presby
tery and business of the church. In
the aftprnoon visitors will make a tour
f inspection to local industrial plants
ana to tun university,
pnign to recruit them will be directed by
the Bev, C. H. L, Chandler of Oregon
Milton B. Kloppcr, identified with
many of tho Liberty loan and othor pa
troitio campaigns, is campaign director.
Publicity will bo in charge of Orton N.
Goodwin. Canvasses and mass mceo.ngs
w'ill bo under the direction of Dr. H. O.
Fixott, who made a successful record
,ln Liborty loan and Bod Cross work.
The campaign of the Y. M. C. A. to
raiso $!),100 in 8ulem during a three
day drive, begins tomorrow. Commit
tees to push the cumpaign to a suc
cessful conclusion have been named and
instructed and it is bolieved that no
obstacles will be confronted in raising
the fund. As the budget this year is
$300 higher tnan that of last year, ad
ditional effort to raise the money will
be made. ,
Tho campaign will be in charge of
the following directors of the associa
tion: W. I. Htaloy, B. J. Hendricks, .Jos.
H. Albert, Curtis Cross, Paul B. Wal
lace, T. A. Livesley, F. E. Brown, T. B.
Kay, W. T. Jeuks H. C. Enley, A. A.
Lee, J. H. Farrar,"B. L. Steeves, Carle
Abrams and Geo. E, Halvorsen,
The following persons have volunteer
ed to assist the directors in soliciting
for funds: J. F. Htitchason, Wm.l
Gahlsdorf, Wm. Hamilton O. B. Ging
rich, L. H. Compton, O. J. Hull, John
Bayue, Dr. Findloy, Mark McCallistcr,
Wm. H. Trindle, John Harbison, Elmer
M. McKce and a number of others
whose names will be announced later.
Thoao men will moot at . luncheon
Wednesday at 12:15 sharp at tho Y.
M. C. A. it is hoped that the entire
budget will be raised l a three-day
ILee, Newtberg,
A buffalo cow, quite tame and uncon
cerned in reported roaming in the Cab
bage Hill vicinity of Umatilla- county.
Professor Crowder-Miller
Resumes Work At Varsity
Professor Delia Crowder Miller, head
of the public speaking department, re
sumed full charge of her work at the
university Monday, after a four weeks'
convalescent visit with her fathor, Bev.
J. H. Crowder, of Docatur, Illinois. Mrs.
Miller suffered a slight nervous break
down as a result of her strenuous wor
on the pageant of last spring, a produe-tion-.which
sho wrote and directed, and,
uftor three weeks in the Deaconess hos
pital hero, was given a month 's leave of
absence by the univorsity. She roturnes
to her work with improved health.
Professor Miller's work was in charge
of her son, Orville Crowder Miller, who
Curry's School
and who was in
bnsed the financial campaign, and the ' cnarK , I lne p"dub spcaamg ocpan
Bev. L. H. Clark has charge of the Dub- mel,t atJ'on coUo8e' N' - oefore com-
llcation of charts and descriptive maos..in8 w Willamette.
Headed by Bishop Sumner, the dio-
' '
'utnur Jjoeo, hero 'pf EastUnd "disas
ter, who is viaitiiig in Salem today
den of 4000 souls, which reads: "For
heroism displayed in saving 35 lives
and recovering 67 dead budies, July
24, 1916." . ' :.
Briefly the Eastland, charted for 2,
200 persons, left tho piers in tho Chi
cago river with 4000 persons aboard.
The gigantic load, caused iby the in
creased number of passengers, caused
tho Eastland to list and capsize in the
river. Of this number 1462 persons lost
their lives. After 25 days the hull was
raised and 153' moredoad bodies were
removed from the slimy interior of
the hull. '
In order to raise the Eastland . Mr.
Loeb says, it was necessary to cut
holes in the hull of tho craft with oxy
eceline torches and pump 260,000 gal
lons of water out each minute. During
this process Mr. Loeb was under the
water for 72 hours, without a diving
outfit, never coming to the surface for
longer than five minutes.
The hero of the Eastland disaster
points with pride to the fact that he
doesn't smoke, drink or chew. He says
that these things would hamper his
diving and swimming as a life guaTd.
He was stationed as a life guard for.
13 years at Jackson Park, Chicago.
Mr. Loeb is now enroute to France
where he will undergo an operation on
'his. skull, to alleviate injuries sustain
ed when he made a 14-fool; dive into
the hull of the Eastland. He is said to
(be the only man alive with a broken
iblood veiu and a fractured skull.
Assisting in the raising of the Unit
ed States submarine F-4, which snnte
in the harbor at Honolulu in 1915, Mr.
Loeb won recognition for his efficient
service. He established the world rec
ord for depth diving, going down 267
Orders wore received in this city yes
terday morning for th0 complete trans
fer of all airships, equipment, supplies
and all men, except three mechanics
and one lieutenant, from the Eueene
aviation field to Mather field, - near
Sacramento, Cal. Orders to take ef-'
feet immediately. -The
orders come as a complete sur
prise to the aviators in this city, Lieu
tenant F, E. Beoder and three machanic?
are to remain here indefinitely as pan,
of the government forestry patrol. They
will maintain aviation headquarters ou
the hill back of the present field, where
is already established a government car
rier pigeon loft. Lieutenant Boeder will
have a new airplane which is to arrive
from San Diego, in a few days to main
tain tho forestry patrol work.
Whether the orders como as an after
math of the recent tragedy near Gold
Bay, Oregon, in which Lieutennnt Henry
W. Wobb lost his life last Tuesday, oi
whether the government has simply de
cided that one aviator and one piano is
sufficient to maintain the patrol work
in this vicinity, is not known. However
the forcBt fire season is about at an end
and it was expected that activities
would cease by November 1.
Complete denial that tho government
investigation at Gold Bay was condnet-
ed under suspicion that someone had
punched a hole in Lieutenant Webb's
gasolino tank or that some party had
tampered with the mechanism of the
Ship previous, to Lieutennnt Webb's
flight, were made last night by Lieu
tenant Boeder, who was a member of
the investigating squad. The other offi
cers on the investigation were Lieu
tenants Carlisle, Bidcnour ami Eugene
Batten, of this city. Eugene Begister,
Ladies' Hats
The biggest amT'best assortment in
town at popular prices. Hats direct
from the fashion centers of New
York as well as trimmed models from
our own work room. '
Ladies Hats
$198 to $8.50
Children's Hats
98c to $3.45
Oar Prices Always the Lowest
Oale & C
Com'l and Court Sts. Formerly Chicago Store
Five former citizens of Germany were
refused citizenship at Dallas last week
on the ground that petitions for their
first papers were not filed at least two
vears before the -declaration of war.
Shipments of perches and pears by
thn Ashland Fruit & Produce associa
tion have Tiassed the record mnrk of 40
carloads this season. Independent ship
pers have sent out about 30 carloads by
. hpeakers announced for tho sessions, William Whltflold. the Portland a-
re: ir. .1. E. Hnydor of Corvallis, Bev. Lnlltof : , ,,, . n, .!! is also a graduate of Dr.
A. M. Williams, Atbany; Bev. W. V, ,'., hm1V wt,l .in hJf Expression, Boston,
U,U4,.a A Knn n 1..,,. l..,.,. IT V " I , . .
cesnn committee which .will suprevlso
the campaign includes
During her visit in the east Mrs.
Miller attended the Iutu national Ly
ceum Cliautauqua association convention
In Bcssiun at Chicago,
J. G. Penney Co. Service
Means a Lot to You
You do not realize what this wonderful organization is doing to keep prices down
at this time when they are at heights never dreamed possible.
Our buyers have been constantly on the job getting the best to be had. and at
the lowest prices with the result that our showings are the wonder and admir
ation of all who have investigated our
Women's Coats
Plush, Silvertones and other good,
heavy coating materials priced from
$19.50 to $59.00
: : Silk dresses made of the best of the
:; popular silk materials such as Satin,
1 1 Poplin, Plush, Taffetas, Georgette,
i Crepe dde Chine;.:....-.........$12.50 to $39.75
VTcdsa Dresses $9.90 to $39.50
Women's Suits j
Of Serge, Velour, Poplin, Silvertones,
Tricotine in all the favored colors and
latest styles. i
$24.75 to $44.59
Children's Coats $6.50 to S18.50
Women's Rain Coats $4.98 to $14.75
House Dresses $2,98 to $5.90
Women s Hats $4.98 to $8.90
ion Dale
FRIDAY, OCT. 1 7, 1 91 9
10 a. m.8 miles northeast of Salem, or 4 miles east
of Chemawa, on Chemewa and Silverton road, or
6 miles west of Silverton. v
HORSES ANP HOGS I sorrel mare, ago 8 years, weight 1700 lbs.,'
a beauty; 1 sorrol horse, age 9 years, weight 1500 lbs, good worker; 1 bay
mure, uge 7 years, weight 1500 lbs., goods worker; 1 bay colt, 2 years
from heavy slock, a dandy. All the above horses aro sound and of the
best type. Ono Berkshire and Poland China brood sow, 14 years old,
will faritiw in Novembef, a dandy; 1 Berkshire and Poland China brood
sow, 2 years old; 5 six mouths old shoats, 75 to 100 lbs., each, extra
good; 8 pigs, 2 months old, a fiue bunch; 1 fat hog, weight about 400
pounds; 60 mixed chickens; 18 beese.
MACHINERY 1 Sharpless cream separator; 1 Hodges Queen 6 ft.
biudor; 1 Champion mower Vj ft. cut; 1 10-ft. McCormiek hay rake; 1
low down manure spreader; 1 16-inch Oliver sulky plow; 1 8-ft, disk with
tongue truck; 1 8-ft. Lever harrow; 1 14-inch Oliver plow; 1 8-inch plow;
1 potato plow; 1 7-ft. Van Brundtsecder; lone-horse cultivntor; 1 3-inch
Mitchell wagon, nearly new: 1 fanning mill; 1 hcavv D. block and rope;
I anvil and vise combined; 1 set tiling tools; 1 grindstone; 1 set heavy
work harness; 1 single work harness; 1 hav rack; 1 20-gallon caldron
kettle; 50 yew posts, seasoned 3 years; 2000 shingles; 3 22-inch collars;
1 18-inch collar; 6V4-ft. crosscut Saw.
TCRNITURE 3 iron bedsteads and springs; 2 mattresses; 3 dress
ers; 3 carpets; 1 6-ft oak extension table; 6 oak diners; 4 rockers; 4
kitchen chairs; 1 couch; 1 full leather Davenport, good as now; 1 drop
head Singer sewing machine; 1 oak parlor table; 1 heater; 1 kitchen
cabinet; 1 Majestte range; 8 kitchen tables; 2 wash boards; 1 boiler; 1
comodo; 1 washing machine, and wringer; 1 carpet sweeper; 2 kitchen
cupboards; 2 tubs; dishes, kitchen utfinsils; canned fruit and vegetables,
forks, hovels, spndes, tools, logging chains and other articles too nu
merous to mention. '
TERMS: All sums under $10 will be cash, over
that amount, 12 months time will be given to parties
furnishing approved bankable notes at 8 per cent
interest -
The Aactioneer.
Phone 39F15 Phone 510 or 511, Salem
NOTE: Woodry is now located at 270 North Com
mercial street. last your sale with me for RESULTS
RLRitchey, Owner.
; Route 9, box 106,. ..
Demands have been presented to tho
board of education by the teachers of
30 schools in North Bend for an In-
creaso in salaries of $20 a month, ef
fective from the beginning of the pres
ent semester.
Farm Machinery, Tools, Etc., sn
And Household Goods Bought and
Sold and Exchanged at the
Highest Market Price.
Ferry and Liberty Sts.
PHONE 1177
Also Junk of All Kinds
Best Prices Guaranteed
CALL 398
The Square Deal House
271 Chemeketa St. Phone 398
Rheumatic Pain Is
,, Warning Of Poison
When your muscles ache and your
1ack is lama vou. are warned that your
kidneys aro. full of poisonous acids.
i Heed this warning by taking RHEU
j MACHOL, - tho internal treatment for
j rheumatism, which promptly flushes
! poison from the system. It never has
j failed yet. Get RiiEUAMOHOL from
! your dTuggist, or send $1 direct for
ifcottle and 'booklet to H. E. Machol,
Idaho Springs, Colorado. ' (Adv)
. The Health BreadBaked by Wire
Try our Cakes, Cookies, Pies, Rolls and 'Pastry
457 State Street
For Long Distance Auto Trucking
Willamette Valley Transfer Co.
Burbanks, American Wonders,
Netted Gems, Pride of Multno-
mah, Garnet Chili, Early Boso. '.
We will be ready to commence '. '.
shipping as soon as yon have fully 1
matured stock to offer. Phone ',
717 or address 542 State Street, "
1 1 L.M.HUM
cue of
Yick So Tong
Chinese Medicine and Tea Oo.
Has medicine which will cure any I
known disease.
0en Sundays from 10 A. M. f
until 8 P. M.
153 South llil'h Kt.
Salem, Oregon Phone 232 i
Buy Now at This Store ;
$42.50 to $75.00
$1.75 to $30.00
$2.23 to $7.50
$5.00 to $24.00
$17.00 to $43.50
$9.00 to $30.00
Peoples Furniture Store i
New and Second Hand Goods Bought, Sold
and Exchanged
271 N. Commercial St Salem. Phone 734