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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1919)
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1919. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1919.
PUS TO PROTECT
If a. scheme launched at a meeting
last night in the Highland school of
the Parent-Teachers' association ' Is
Carried out, and the parents of chil
dren are willing to co-operate, Salem
will grow some of the best standards
of manhood in the .universe. The hall
in which the meeting was held was
thronged with parents and teachers,
and favor to the plan was expressed.
It is planned to conduct a campaign
la the schools to detect malnutrltu
The school doctor, C. A. Downs, and
the school nurse, Miss F. Kopf, assist
ed by Miss Robertson, Mrs. H. A.
Smart and Mrs. Theodore Maynam,
Will form plans to carry on the work
at once, and it is expected before the
winter is over all the parents and chil
dren in the city will be sufficiently
Interested in the work to lend assist
; According to plans discussed last
iilght all the children will be weighed.
If they do not come up to proper
weight, the parents will be notified
and asked to assist in remedying the
cause. The associations intends to call
a mass meeting in the near future
when the parents will be acquainted
with the program for bettering the
health condition of young America in
this city. .. It was pointed out at the
meeting lost night that the work is be
ing carried on on a large scale in east
ern cities with success. It was first
taken up when it was determined by
leaders of the student army training
corps that two out of five applicants
were unfit for duty due to malnutrition
during the period of growth.
BYRD CONCERT TO BE
HETD Oil DECEMBER 5
Salem will have a chance to hear
its own December 5. Miss Winifred
Byrd, a Salem girl, who has gained
fame throughout the east as a pianist,
will , appear-here that night at the
armory with Clarence Whitehall, bar
itone. Mis Byrd and Mr. Whitehill
have been endorsed by the Salem
Woman's club, the Business Men's
league .the Salem Rotarians, the Elks
and the Apollo club. An effort is be
ing made to bring out one of the big'
gest audiences ever congregated to
hear a concert for this affair as a
homecoming reception to the talented
pianist Clarence Whitehill is nation
ally known as a singer of great abili
ty, and has sung for record reproduc
tion, and was with the Metropolitan
Opera company six seasons, and six
seasons with the Chicago Opera com
W. li. Hunsaker. vs 8. O. Long et
al. Summons. . . .
Mary Elizabeth Howard vs William
Archibald Howard. Summons.
Silver ton Lumber company vs all
whom It may ooncern. Order appoint
ing examiner. ,
Esther Boedigheimer vs Henry M.
Boedighelmer. Decree of divorce
Mildred Marie Moorman vs James
Lot Is Moorman.' Decree of dlvorco
Carrie Anundson, estate. Notice to
W. W. Flynn of 2130 North Bth
street, sawmill worker, aged 89 to
Leonora Itempel of Switzerland, Or.,
aged 81. Ira William Humphrey of
Oregon hotel, Salem, mechanlo aged
II, to Marie Mapes, of the Oregon ho
tl, aged 19. Hay Milton Hawthorne,
28, a farmer of Salem route 2, to Alice
Violet Schrunk, 20, of Salem.
Kred A. Do nil am, 28, Salem, Augus
ta Condln, 21, Aumsvllle.
The annual school budget of Doug
las county, calls for $60,000, or $10 c
pupil Instead of $8 as formerly.
Hand Picked. Winter Keepers
Choice of Kings, Russets,
Baldwins and Spitzenbergs.
5 boxes (at 85c) for $4.25
10 boxes (at 80c) for $8.00
Better grades of Kings,
Jonathans, , Northern Spys
and Spitzenbergs: .
5 boxes (at $1.15) for $5.75
10 boxes (at $1.10) for 11.00
50 lb. 60c; 100 lb. $1.0Q
CABBAGE FOR KRAUT
Per 100 pounds $3.00
Soft cabbage for boiling,
per pound lc
' Strawberry Plant s
Per 100, $1.50 J
PHONE YOUR ORDER
VARD K. RICHARDSON
... 2395 Front Street
OLD KENTUCKY IS
In these days Indifferent music
al plays, detective dramas and plays
on the evil of white slavery traffic
and stage treatment of such other
twentieth century topics, such as wo
man suffrage, eugenics and the high
cost of living, a sweet wholesome of
fering like "In Old Kentucky" which
comes to the Grand opera house this
evening, is an agreeable change and.
a welcome relief. There is a touch of
rugged, homely sentiment to it, an ap
proach to nature's heart about it that
makes its appeal a natural and whole
some emotion. The characters are real
types, they throb with human pulsa
tions and they leave a lasting Impres
sion on the memory. The wonder of
the amusement world is "In Old Kentucky."
Pittsburgh, Kan. After declining
an Invitation to meet Governor Allen
to discuss the mine situation in
Kansas, August Dorchy, vice-pres
ident of district 14, United Mine
Workers, issued a statement indicat
ing the miners will reject Allen's
plan for state operation of the mines.
Everything Is in readiness for the
big Elks initiation ceremonies to be
held this afternoon and evening.
Promptly at 4 o'clock in the Elk club
rooms on North Liberty street, the
ceremonies will commence, continuing
until -when the assemblage will ad
journ. At 7:30 all the Elks in the
city will meet at the club and march
in a body, with the bond, to the armory
where a banquet will be served imme
diately. This will be followed by an
extensive program. Twelve vaudeville
performers have been secured from
one of the best circuits on the road,
who will come up from Portland for
the evening, returning at three to
morrow morning to resume their con
tracts in that city. Harry Wenderoth
is chairman of the committee on ar
rangements, assisted by. F. A. Erlckaon
and Erwln Lewis. ..
The names of the candidates ' who
will be Initiated this .afternoon and
evening are as follows:
Albert Anderson, Carl Arpriest, F.
M. Alley, Allen Bellinger, Arthur Bine
gar, Lw H. Bovee, Clarence Byrd, L. S.
Brown, Otto Buff, Clyde Burdick, W.
S. Barnes, Robert. Cjaxton, Chas. Craig
J. F. Copp, 3. B. Collard, Geo. Clazton,
Estelle M. Cooper, G. A. Cherrington,
Chas. M. Coy, Ellis Coolly, M. J. De
lapp, J. W. DeSousa, Jos. S. Dyardln,
G. C. Doan, Jas. Elvin, Geo. H. Engel,
F. A. Elliott, Wm. Edwards, D. J. Fry
Jr., Jacob Fuhrer, Albert Follerich,
Carl A. Fryer, Albert Gardner, S. M.
Gregory, L. T. , George, T. E. Gwens,
Robt. L. Georlle", Chas. Harrison, Chas.
Hartley, W. H. Howd, H. B. Hagrr,
F. E. Holik, W. F. Headrick, C. R.
Htckey, Paul Hendricks, L. Imlah, A.
J. Jacobs, Jas. W. Jones, Norwain Ken
nedy, Otto Kirbin, C. W. KnickerbocK
or, Elioy Kirkpatrick, Lester A. Klleri,
0. E. Lewis, I. S. Loos, Roy Linguist.
1. L. Linscott, W. R. McMurray, L. C.
Mahoney, S. C. Miles, W. E. Mangis,
J. N. Mills, Elmer Mattln, L. M. Mo
Caffery, Paul C. Maurer, D. R. Moses,
Geo. W. Nelson, Jos. Nicholson, C. S.
Newberry, Elmer Olson, K. C. Pearcy,
Erneat Peterson, G. I. Putnam, Lester
Pearmine, C. D. Putnam, P. l). Qulsen
berry, E. C. Qulnn, Fay Race, Chas.
Reynolds, D. Randall, D. D. Reeves,
Thos. Riches, V. E. Rwlgg, Edgar Row
land, Richard Robertson, B. J. Ram
sayer, J. L. Robinson, B. N. Speer,
Carl Stowaser, Horace Sykes, C. E.
Smith, Jos. F. Smith, Wm. Smith, A.
Steelhammer, Geo. Splcer, Chas. Shum
way, J. F. Tyler, John Tweed, D. G.
Tolles, C. Wiedmier, A. E. Wrlghtman,
Forrest Welborn, Chas, Nelson, Stan
ford Watson, Paul Wallace, Geo. Win
chell, Edgar Williams, Jas. Yeaky, W.
Present Laws Ample For
' Deportations, Is Claim
Spokane, Wash., Nov. 20. Declar
ing that present federal laws are am
ple to secure deportation of convicted
alien I. W. W., the American Legloa
here has wired senators and congress
men demanding that the immigration
department get action immediately.
Twomore alleged I. W. W. were ar
rested here last night. Both are Finn
Portland. The Oregon Bar Associ
ation, at. its annual meeting, unani
mously passed a resolution recom
mending the restoration of the death
penalty as a step toward the control
of crime in Oregon. A committee of
five Is to be appointed to work with
the American Legion in putting the
matter to a vote of the people.
i n m ift I
UU VJUU UUU YJ fcLI U $
CAN ALWAYS BE BOUGHT AT THE LOWEST PRICES FROM
7 ? rr y je?
WHO BUY FOR CASH, SELL FOR CASH, DO NOT DELIVER, BUY DIRECT FROM THE MANUr
FACTURER THUS ELIMINATING THE MIDDLE MAN. THENr-LAST, BUT NOT LEAST, BY BUY
ING FOR OUR 197 BUSY SORES IN SUCH LARGE QUANTITIES- WE MAKE ANOTHER LARGE
SAVING. YOU ARE THE ONE TO PROFIT BY THIS. IF YOU WILL BUT TAKE ADVANTAGE OF
THE OPPORTUNITY. , !
$1.69 to $1.98 for men
J RAIN COATS
Coats, $3.49 '
$5.50 to $8.90
$9.90 and $10.90
boys $2.98 .
hosiery for all
Cotton Hose, .20c to 49c
Cashmere hose 39c to 89c
Thread Silk Hose .....69c
Heavy wool hose....39c to 79c
Is one of the greatest problems facing the peo
ple today. No place will you find such good
values for the money as we can give you. Won
derful values in
Dress Shoes from $3.98 to $8.90
Work Shoes from $3.98 to $6.50
Good serviceable shoes for boys.... X)8 to $4.98
Boys' high top boots $4.50 to $6.25
Men's rubber shoes $2.98 and $3.49
Men's rubber boots $3.98
Boys rubber boots ........ --$2.98
You owe it to yourself to investigate what we
can do for you. NOW.IS THE TIME TO ACT,
as prices will be much higher in a very short
time. Our prices are lower than present factory
Dress Shirts at . prices you
$125, $1.49. $2.49. $2.98
Silk Shirts... J7.90
98c $1.25. and $1.98
v FLANNEL SHIRTS
$2.98, $3.98 and $4.98
MEN and BOYS
BOYS' UNION SUITS
Fine quality cotton ribbed
98c and $1.19
Men's Fleece Lined
Men's Ribbed Cotton,
Union Suits ,
$125 and $2.25
Wool and Cotton mixed Un
ion suit of extra good
$2.98 and $3.49
Sits and Overcoats
WILL BE FOUND HERE AT PRICES THAT WILL PLEASANTLY SURPRISE YOU. THEY ARE IN
LATEST STYLES OF EXCELLENT QUALITY
1 " : rv MEN'S SUITS--- $29.50 to $42.50 ; "
- ' MEN'S OVERCOATS - $14.75 to $3150 '
BOYS' SUITS $ 7.90 to $1150
We Are Protecting You ii
Against Market Advances in Shoes. We have gotten
in early on some good buys and are offering you our
Complete Stock of Men's, Women's and Children's
SHOES - SHOES
AT PRE-WAR PRICES
If you are a careful buyer and know good values 2
when you see them, we can certainly satisfy you.
GALE & CO. i
Com'L and Court Sts.
Formerly Chicago Store
warding Urges Seizure Of
Coal Properties By States
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov; 20. (United
Pros) Governor TV. L. Harding of
Iowa today wired governors of soft
coal j.roduclng states recommending
state seizure and operation of mines, in
an effort to end the miners' strike. To
Induce the miners to return to work.
Governor Harding suggested the state
guarantee the strikers a 60 per cent
wage increase. The telgram was sen
to the chief executiv of Illinois, In
diana, -Missouri, Kntucky, Tennessee,
West Virginia, Pennsylvania, Kansas
WE WILL PURCHASE YOUR
Ranges, Heaters, Cook Stoves,
Beds, Mattresses, Springs, Bureaus
Commodes,. Sewing Machines,
Dishes. In fact, any article which
you wish to sell. v "
Call Us Up
Phone 1177 -WHY?
We Pay Best Possible Prices.
Moral: It puts I In your purse.
Lucas & Needham
Perry and Liberty Sts,
' PHONE 1177
If ADB TO OHDKB TO FIT
340 Court Sreet
Good S passenger car will trade
for what hae yon
U. S. GARAGE
Phone 17S2 654 Ferry St.
JUNK YOUR JUNK
STE1NB0CK JUNK CO.
And Auto Wrecking
320-326 N. Commercial St.
Will Buy Anything, any
where. If you are in
doubt call 305
HOME OF THE VICTROLA
You get more for your
Money at Moore's.
1916 Chalmers, first class mechan
ical eondition, eleetrio lights, start
er, &U leather upholstered, $850.
Oscar B. Gingrich Motor
& Tire Co.
371 Court street. Phone 635
Stove Prices Smashed
RANGES, HEATERS, OIL STOVES
We Lead for Low Prices and High Quality.
NEW FURNITURE ARRIVING EVERY DAY
WE BUY, SELL AND EXCHANGE
Peoples Furniture Store
A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE
New and 2nd Hand Goods Bought, Sold
271 North Commercial St. . Phone 734
Also Junk of All Kinds
Best Prices Guaranteed
CAPITAL JUNK CO.
' The Square Deal House
271 Chemeketa St. Phone 398
Chinese Medicine and Tea Oo. T
Has medicine which will cure any X
t Open Sundays from lv A. JC T
odmi o r, A.
153 South HigB St.
Salem, Oregon. . Phone 2S3
For. Long Distance Auto Trucking
Willamette Valley Transfer Co. y
WE ALSO DO LOCAL HAULING.