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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1919.
f..- .Iw.'...1..... 1 ? ;
Wo. 24 Monday Night "500"
club meets at the home of Mrs.
W. H. Dancy, 369 North Liber
Nov. 24-27 Teachers insti
tute in high school.
Nov. 26 Rotary club lunch
eon in Marion hotel.
Nov. 26 Cherrian dance at
Nov. 27 Christian church
entertainment at penitentiary.
Nov. 27 Dance at armory.
Dec. 1 Music class of Salem
Woman's Club meets with Mrs..
Max O. Buren, 745 Court street.
Dec 3-4 Bazaar In St. Jo
Dec. 5 Winifred Byrd and
"Clarence Whitehill concert at
Dec. 19 "The House Next
Door," high school auditorium.
Dr. G. V. Ellis' residence now lo
cated 487 N. High. - 278
Mrs. Charles Irvin of Independence
was a Salem visitor Saturday.
Phone 35 for drugs. Prompt deliv
ery. Tyler's drug store.
Jfeiss Bessie Foster was the week
end guest of friends in Salem.
Norm .N.Terwilliger,hceTised lady em
o&lmer with TerwiUiger Funeral Home,
Mrs. Charles K. Spaulding Is in
Portland on a visit of Indefinite
W. L. Nicholson of route 8 has sold
his farm and will soon leave for Cal
ifornia. Ralph Watson of the Portland
Journal visited his parents In Salem
Sis masquerade dance at new Au
burn hall Thanksgiving; night, Sa
lem's best-five piece orchestra. 280
Mrs. Waldo O. Mills of Hood River
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 3. H.
Baker and Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Baraes
B. G. Boedlgheimer, of the Club
stables, has returned from a trip to
The Dalles, where he transacted busi
Cherrian dance Thanksgiving eve
at the armory, Wednesday the 26th.
Are we going. I'd say so.
Med John Llkusky, 60, of Salem,
Sunliay morning, at the Salem hos
pital. Funeral: arrangements will. he
announced later. . ,,
-"Mr, and Mrs.. Lloyd E. West of Se
attle, are the proud parents of a seven
pound girl, born November 18. Mr.
and Mrs. West formerly resided in Sa
lem. Mrs. Earl AdanTs of Silverton is in
Salem .attending the Marion county
teachers' institute being held in the
high school this week.
L. M. Miller, of the Center Street
Garage, has established a new depart
ment in his place of business, and
taken over the agency for the Hood
tires, in Salem.
Miss Clara Albert went to Portland
this morning for a week's visit with
relatives. She will 4e 'joined over
Thanksgiving by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. G. Albert.
B. F. Ramp, a pioneer resident of
Marion county, who has been spend
ing the past four or five months on
his ranch near Roseburg, has return
ed to Salem, and will remain here dur
ing the winter.
Charles Plllette, who recently sold
his interests in the Central Cigar
store on State street, will leave In a
fewfflays for southern California, for
a visit of several months.
" W. W. Zinn has purchased a resi
dence property consisting of a house
aftfl two lots in West Salem. He is
making some necessary Improvements
In the house' and plans to make an
up to date property of the place.
Hugh Bressler, formerly connected
'. with the local street car company, has
sold his ranch at Fruitland where he
has been residing since leaving Sa
lem, and has returned to the elty. Mr.
Bressler has taken apartments at 265
North Commercial street.
A permit to erect a one story frame
dwelling on his property at 965 North
Summer street has been granted by
the city reeorder to G. G. Quacken
bush. The house will be built by Eri
on and Jones, contractors, at a cost
F. P. Farrlngton of Portland, for
merly a well known business man of
Salem, has been in the city for several
days transacting business. Mr. Far
rington is the owner of several ranch
es near Stayton and Albany, and re
cently sold a large timber tract near
the former town, to a lumber concern.
l.jf LAST TIMES TODAT
3V. T. EIGDON CO.
2LE IS! North. High, gfcreei- JJIi
I' TL T X' ' . .V . i
e&mrrirriK it ?- ----- m
Special meeting ". of Multnomah
chapter No. 1,' R. A. M. this evening.
Work in the U- A. degree. Visiting
companion -welcome. 278
Kathryn Rowe, daughter of Police
Sergeant and Mrs. Harry A, Rowe.
6 94 North Commercial street, left this
city lust night for Philomath where
she will spend the -week visiting her
grandmother, Mrs. W. H. Boles, and
aunt, Mrs. Elbert Thompson.
Within two hours after they had
escaped from the state training school
Rufus Fox, 17, and Vernon Cross, 14,
were taken into custody Sunday noon.
Their , escape was reported to police
here, with a report following soon af
ter that they had been captured.
The first meeting of the .photo
graphic branch of the Salem. Art
league will be held in the lecture
room of the public library, Tuesday
evenincr at 7: SO n'rlnrk Flvprvfino in-
1 terested in making better and move
artistic pictures is cordially invited to
Since January 1 101 bicycles have
been reported stolen to Salem polica.
And of this number only 12 are known
to police to have not been recovered.
Some of this number might have been
recovered and the owner failed to re
port it to police. Two bicycles, one
from Gervais and one from Woodburn
were reported as stolen to police. The
one taken at Woodburn was recovered
All schools in the city and county
will be closed all this week. Begin
ning today the Marion county teac
ers institute will be in session at the
high school until Thursday Thanks
giving day and the remainder of the
week will be holidays. NO school is
being held during the institute in or
der that the teachers might attend.
The Brotherhood of the Baptist
church will hold its monthly meeting,
dinner and entertainment - Tuesday
evening. The dinner, which will cost
25 cents, will be at 6:30 o'clock. E.
J. Stivers, the "fire eating parson" of
Eugene, will talk. Those who heard
Rev., Stivers when he appeared be
fore the business men at their noon
day luncheon several weeks ago speak
highly of him, and the men of the
city', whether members of the brother
hood or not, are Invited to attend.
Barbara Frltchle Tent No. 2, Daugh
ters of Veterans, met at the home of
Mrs! F. W. Cook, 185 South Winter
street on Wednesday evening for
pleasant social time. Chrysanthemums
were used as, decorations, and tur
keys, honoring the approaoh of
Thanksgiving, adorned the walls. A
program was followed by an historical
game. At the close 'of the evening
Mrs. Cook served refreshments, as
sisted by Mrs. Florence Shlpp, Urn.
Katherine- Ingrey and Mrs, Mary
Sham. - , - t,
' Earl Lathrop, 19, 498 East 29th
street, Portland; clerk for Standard
Oil company to Inis Esther Russell,
18, 1745 Commercial street, Salem:
Curry county is considering engag
ing a public nurse, it being decided
that the county needs inspection of
school children's health.
'' ' .
, On Thursday evening the Capital
Journal will be host to about 2 of
its newsboys the lads who. standing
on the street corners downtown shout
ing at the top of their voice, tell you
of the world's happenings. At :45
they will gather at the Capital Jour-
nal office, then go to the Bligh thea-
ter where the best seats in the house
have been reserved. And there's a
good show on that night the Foster
Players in "Babe o' Mine," and a
Charlie Chaplin picture.
After the show the boys will return
to the Capital Journal office where
refreshments will be served. .
The party has been arranged by j
Will A. Butler, circulation manager.
He intends to hold many such parties
for his carriers and sellers, and he
says, although this" is the first time
any newspaper In Salem has "show-
ed" the boys to a good time, he does-
n't intend to stop. ' j
He plans to give a party to the
carriers Christmas. He will have
r. , .'., I,: ZL
nil huuui luir new biwwti ,. aiiu i... in
work they are doing shapes their
young lives Into the best of manhood.
Parents of the younger newsboys,
who would object to having the.r sons
return home late at night alone, are
invited to come to The Capital Jour
nal office after the. show Thursday
night and meet the boys.
Just for Two
There are some men who follow a
certain line of business. It would seem
that that is all they know. But, to b !
sure .that's not evidence that they
jcannot do anything else.
j For instance, Philip Holden, who
lhas been staying at the Hotel Bligh,
is considered one of the most efficient
labor organizers in the state. He had
many Timber Workers unions to his
But it became known today that his
organising tendencies had broken out
in another line. No, It's still a union.
For Saturday, while all his friends
and her's were unaware, he formed a
matrimonial union with Miss Emily
Phillir.s, northwest telephone operator
at the Bligh. It's apparent that or
ganizing Is right lit Holden's line. This
union was organized less than three
weeks after the night clerk Introduced
Miss Phillips (or Mrs. Holden) is a
former high school girl hefe. She Btole
out of Salem Friday night. When
someone called Mr. Holden on the tele
phone In Portland Saturday evening,
Emily answered the phone: "This i
Mrs. Holden." - -
Washirigtn, Nov. 24. The supreme
court today, by refusing to review de
cisions of lower courts, upheld the con
victioiv under the espionage act of
Frank Shaffer, Everett, Wash.
IT IS traly a cause for th'anksgi'vlng Just to b"e able tfJ
put on your smartest, prettiest boot, to wear it all the
whole busy day and still feel fresh and rested when the
happy evening is gone and you slip oil the same blessed
Loot at bed time.
Even the smartest, most voguish" model of the" Red Cross
Shoe is comfortable, for it fits with the same supporting
snugness; it has the famous sole that "bends witji your
loot." :You choose the style you like best Once you've
worn it you, too, will be thankful foe the Red .Cross Shoe.
DThe new models are priced from
"; 18.(0 to $14:7$
Specially Accredited Agents
i -LOSES HGIff TO UE
Washington, Nor. 2 4. Robert F.
j$treud. sentenced to hang for killing
ja prjwn guard in the Leavenworth
I federal penitentiary must pay the pen-
I alty h uprm(B ot the Vaa,
ed States today decided.
1 The case attracted wide atteption
' throughout the middle west for Btroud
j fought for his life on the ground that
, capital punishment Is illegal In the
state of Kansas. The government
claimed the prison was entirely within
j Stroud, while serving a sentence for
: the murder of a man in Alaska, killed
Andrew Turner by stabbing him with
a knife he. had concealed for nine
Harry. L. Hart vs. Adam Orey and
W. J. Bihop and the Oregon Electric
Esther May McCracken vs. Sherman
. , ,-, , ,
A. Gruber vs. C. A. Roberts. Sum
mons. Esther Boedighelmer vs. Henry M.
Boedigheimer, Cost bill.
Gertrude Tuleja, vs. Jacob Tuieja.
. J. R. Wyatt vs. The Yakima Electric
company, a corporation. Motion to
Marie F. Cooper vs. J. L. Coopur.
A. Gruber vs. C. A. Roberts. Writ of
T. G. Chesnut as administrator of
the estate of W. H. Claypool vs L. J.
I J. P Wyatt vs The Yakima Electric
company, a corporation. Stipulation,
J. P. Wyatt vs. The Yakima Elec
tric company, a corporation. Demur
rer. : ' : .,
Esther May McCracken vs. Sherman
G. McCracken and D. . E. Fletcher.
Findings of fact -and conclusion of
law. . - . -
Ida May Johnston, estate.' Proof of
publication of notice of final account.
Julia G. Hibbard, estate. Semi-annual
Ruth E. Mitchell, incompetent, esj
tate. Inventory and appraisement.
Susan Staiger, estate .Objections to
Ida May Johnston. Final decree.
Grain: Wheat, No. 1, $2; feed oats
"6 80c; milling oats 86c; cheet hay
$17; oat hay $20; clover hay $2122;
mill run $4445.
Butterfat: Butterfat, 70c; creair.
ery butter 6869o.
J'ork, veal and mutton: Pork on fool
15 l-2c; veal, fancy 19c; steers
7i)c; cows 57 l-2c; spring jambi
9c; ewes 45c; sheep, yearlings (c
Eggs and poultry: Eggs cash 70c
light hens 18 20c heavy hens 24c; olr
roosters 15lCc; springs 20c.
Vegetables: Onions per sack 4t4c.
Thanksgiving! AnJwilh il corns (am
"f thm hutUtt Jmyt of lh ynmr. Al
A hmppUit day for thm woman who
warm thm tmart but wonjorfully com
fortmil Rod Cross Shoo.
celery dos. 90c; potatoes 2c: sweet
potatoes 5 l-2c
Fruit: Oranges $6.006.E0; lemons
$8.60; bananas 11c: honey extracted.
20c; bunch beets, 45c; vabbage 2&e;
head lettuce $1.00; carrots 45c; grapes,
Tokays 12 He; Brussell sprouts 16c;
cauliflower $2.00 dot.; red peppers, 20c
' Retail prices: Eggs, dozen 75e:
creamery butter 75c; country butter
sc; flour, hard wheat $3.1901.15.
Portland, Or., Nov. 24. Butter, city
creamery 66 67c; Eggs selected local
ex 75 80c; henB 26 28c; broilers 22
27c; geese 15c; cheese S3 35c
Cattle: Receipts 1611; tone of mar
ket steady; good to choice steers $(
159; fair to medium steers $798;
common to air steers, (.(0 00.50;
choice to good cows and heifers (6.5C
7.(0; cannera $!(: bulls $((.(0;
Hogs: Receipts 145; tone of mar
ket weak; prime mixed $l.ei6.50;
medium mixed $15.00 16.00; rough
heavies $14.00614.30; pigs. $14,503
Sherp: Receipts 441; tone of mar
ket steady; prime lambs $11.25 tut 2.2.;
fair to medium lambs. $10.5011.00;
rearlinga, $8.(0M.OO; wethers. 17.60
CK.50; ewes $S.(07.00.
The matchless qual
ities of our high
class equipment ap
peals to those who
want that the ap
be correct and dig
nified. BUY REMNANTS
254 North Commercial
Buy Furs for Christmas
Continued Today and Each Day This Week -Saturday
was only the beginning of one of our greatest sales. So immense are the
stocks to be disposed of, so comprehensive the assortments, that notwithstanding the
wonderful selling Saturday Selection wiT still be good each day this week. Our
stocks must be reduced at once, regardless of cost or present value. All offerings are
the newest Winter modes.
Only our determination to hurry
away our surplus Coat Stock makes
possible the following price reduc
For Values to $27.50
For Values to $42.60
For Values up to $50.00
Waists Petticoats Sweaters Trimmed Hats
$1.50 and $2 Waists, $1.75 to $2.60 Sateen $7.60 Slipon sweaters, Large, small and nied-
new and pretty designs Petticoats, unloading prevailing colors and all iuin models, $4.50 to
now sale price sizes ; $5-75 vulues
98c $U9 $5.65 $2.48
Blouses Dresses Rain Coats Blouses
$2.50 to $3 fine Voile $5.75 to $7.50 Worn- $18.75 to $22.50 Crav- $7.60 Mlwaes' navy blue
Blouses In a good as- en's Arnoskeag Ging- enette. Leatherette and wool Middy Mouses,
sortment of sizes , ham dresses Rubber Ruin Coats Unloading sale price
$169 $3.75 $14.75 $4.95
Just to Say
These "Clean Ups" should appeal to all.
. c ...... , 1 : '
Too biisy arranging the store for heavy Holiday
shopping to go into details but we are hammering
out a good lively business in all departments.
YOTJ CAN ALWAY8
Who Always Does Better By You
Two Killed When S. P. Train
Hits Motor Truck Sunday
Sacramento, Cal . Nov. 24. Pete
Cats, 42, and Fernando Martinez, 46
Good B passenger car will trade
for what hare you
U. S. GARAGE
Phone 1753 K54 Ferry St.
HOME OF THE VICTROLA
You get more for your
Money at Moore's.
Gifts A Small Deposit Will
w of m vn f w
Salem's Greatest Women's Apparel Store
You'll find this a marvelous oppor-'
tunity to secure stylish tailor-made
and novelty suits at about one-half
regular prices. .
For Values up to $47.50
' For Value up to $62.50
For Values up to $82.50
DO BETTER AT
ing when the auto truck in which the
were Instantly killed yesterday morn
were riding was struck by the South
ern I'kclCIc paxsenger , train . cpniitiji ,
from Chlco at Ben All, five miles noi tli
of here. v4
MADE TO ORDEB TO FIT
,. YOU K WINDOWS.
840 Court Sreet
1916 (2ialmer, first class mechan
ical condition, electric lights, start
er, all leather upholstered, tS50.
Oscar B. Gingrich Motor
& Tire Co.
371 Oonrt street. Phone 835
Reserve Your Order
Old White Corner
.HxclUttiveneHS Is the keynote uf our
dress showing. We have carefully
avoided sameness In selecting our
models, and are now offering Silk
serge and Velvet Dresses at 1-3 be
low regular values.
! For Values up to $.00
For Values up to $17.50
For Vlu8 up to $42.50