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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 16, 1920)
' THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGOH FRIDAY. JANUARY 16, 1920. ' ' PAGE FIVF
" ; u.n u Km.d by Si friend, and Probate Court
j'4t commercial club.
L -Sunday school
i ' ,t library.
& Corn Show.
W. E. Laughrey of Payette, Idaho,
was a business visitor In Salem Fri-day.
irnon is msned by 31 friends and Probate Court
!rh r Position of trust,! Christian C. Wenger, estate,
t- Raries K. .ul!ivan. a man, is named. !tion for letters, testamentary. .
the wttion sets forth that Mr. Sul-j Christian C. Wenger, estate.
,mnn estate does nut exceed $1000. iof executor.
L ., ! Hairy De&irt and wife to E. R.
J At a meeting of the board of di-jkkman, (intrust). Warranty deed.
; rectors of the Capital City Coopera-1 Christian C. Wenrer. estate. Order
t . .. . t
-icamer, inursaay afternoon.' admitting will to orohate and
Dance at armory Saturday night.
- " 14.
Sliss Vivian Browne is attending
business college in Sulem, having com
menced Monday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. K. Enness, who oper
ate a fruit farm near Turner, were
,Siilem visitors Friday,
1920 Calendars for practical
, Business Men's
,'rting, P- nl- Com-
J;3 p. m.
Lmaker. jeweler, Salem.
. . i - j.nqrlmpnt Of
Json 01 me
i.,r the state oi ui-B.
,,r at the present session.
Homer H. Smith, McCornack bids.
Another visitor to Salem on Fri
day, was Thomas Muram, who resides
south of Salem.
W. L. Prentiss of Portland visited
with friends and business acquaint
ances in Salem Friday.
Dance Auburn hall Saturday night.
P. H.'Buckhofz, a resident of Port
land, was among the out of town
visitors in the capital city Friday.
and traveled with him until half of
Peti- the stoien property was disposed of.
I Owens appeared in ceurt Th-rsJay,
Oatn ( weariiifir his ov;rsaii unif.in-v nlrho
discharge from the service April,
lilS. Owens enlisted in the service
April . 117. and served 1J months
in France and was wounjed once.
'ni for tk. I,.. . , . " . k,""-. , " ;vma aamictea mat ne.was compu-
vnrV " "llu ,ur ' -;poimment or executor ana appraisers, i cated in the affair but claims that
... v Ltmuivr cooperation in
the Willamette valley were discussed.
The date for the annual stockholders
meeting was designated as January
30 at 10 a. m. This will he held t i
!. . .: '
John McDonough, estate. Final ac
John McDonough, estate. Proof of
publication of administrator's notice.
Tulley planned the deal and received
half of the proceeds from the sale of
a portion of the seed. Pulley is said
'to have entered the nation's service
the Commercial club rooms and all administration.
stocKnomers are urged to be present.
R. W. Hogg is president of the enter
prise and Otto N. Hoppus is mana
ger of the local plant
John McDonough, estate. Letters of too late to get further than Camp
CARD OF THANKS
We -wish to thank our friends and
neighbors for their sympathy and
kindness te us in our bereavement.
Also for the beautiful floral offerings.
Wm. A. Terry, Mr. an Mrs. James
Mitchell and family. 14
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our friends and
reighbors for their ' sympathy and
kindness to us during our bereave
ment for our beloved wife and moth
er, Eva Miller. Also for the beautiful
floral offerings. J. P. Miller. Joseph
W. Miller, Mrs. Bessie Mentier. 14
fey LaKoche of Portland
notes anu canuui.o
Uoany, leading lunerai
Superior service. Moderate
Hougstin editor of the
l-Atetract of Portland,
v at the capitol yester-
,,tce 4 shows Sunday 4
ppears at 4, , 8 ana iu.
anfiory Saturday night.
as Moot, prominent grow
from the Dosedale dis
cted business in Salem
ijham about Baby Chicks,
t!iy Stafford of Lausanne
it as her guest for several
other. Mrs. Stafford will
,ugni Friday evening. .
of. the Young Ladles So
loseph's church, will be
fi informal party at Sacred
fcmy Friday evening.
C. Wallace of this city, left Thurs
day for Brooklyn, N. Y., where he ex
pects to remain for a month as the
guest of friends.
B. P. O. E. dance Tuesday evening
Jan. 20th for Elks and ladjes. 17
The Willamette university glee club
left at noon Friday to give a concert
in Jefferson. They will sing at Mon-
b Saturday evening, returning to
Salem Sunday afternoon.
Special Notice 4 shows Sunday 4
vaudeville, appears at 4, 6, 8 and 10.
Bligh theater. 14
Johnson Brothers have opened a gar
age in the old livery barn building at
the corner of Water and Lewis streets,
making; the sixth garage in Silverton.
Charles Cladek vs Ephrlam Shep-
aid, administrator of the estate of
James B. Leigh. Verdict.
B. F. Boughey vs G. D. Treat. Re
Ed Swallow vs John P. Wilbur and
wife, copartners as Wilbur Woolen
Mills. Amended Complaint.
The Burger Brothers company, a
corporation, vs Otto Hassing and
Rosa Hassing. Complaint.
Lang Stafford et al vs Hal J Sisty.
Writ of attachment.
Mayor George Baker of Portland,
who secured $100,0,00 for the return
ed soldiers at the last session, is here
renewing acquaintance with the mem
bers of the appropriation committee.
Geo. L. Myers of Portland, one of
the yourtger members of the third
house, is serving his third term this
year in that august body.
Ceo. TVt. McDowell, of the firm of
the Boschke-Miller-Grier ..Co., con
tractors and engineers of Portland
and a well known member of the
third house is a watchful- observer of
the doings at the present session.
ira Mulkev and Hawlev
!nt members of the third
.war. Neither of them ex-
re to return to the senate.
'ilson of McMlnnvllle and
Ik lor Yamhill is visiting
relatives in Sulem, Thurs-
iday. While here, Mr. Wil-
hto fellow county clerk,
fiburn hall Sat. night. Mrs.
Piece orchestra, including
0, saxaphone, cornet and
very best of order and a
"lint haB been filed in the
field estate of which Clara
id is the executrix. Re--M9.46
1 are noted, leaving a bal
'13.86. aftaway returned Thurs-
tum a weeks visit in
lrSon, having attended to
!ltlers 'n Roseburg, GranU
I can offer one of
' ,mm oungalows in Sa
ed, and furnished com
" 10111 without the fur-
. H. IS, Bolinger, 328
1 from Kansas with his
-"'wney has bought the
v.ross street. mH ,m
"Mi to the one story
! there it nnn u
P Thursday from the
! - auer the house. The
The meat of the big elk, that was
killed recently at the fair grounds,
brought $70, instead of but $35, as
was at first published. The sum was
divided -equally-bptween. the- Home
service section of the American Red
Cross, and the Salvation army.
Dr. Donnelly, a physician at Mt. An
gel for some time, has closed his office
there and will go to Chicago to take
a post graduate course. The Knights
of Columbus gave him a farewell re
ception Wednesday night and it was
attended by members from Woodburn
Silverton and Mt. Angel. -
George Quayle, secretary of the
state chamber of commerce, returned
to his headquarters at Portland Fri
day after spending several days her-3
attending the special session of legis
lature. While here Mr. Quayle watch
ed the Roosevelt highway bill, and
the Increased taxation for roads bill
pass the house." Hew'as "interested In
both measures. ' '. yii"...:
Gerald R. Gower, 23 a bookkeepet
of Newberg, to Alma B. Baker, 24, a
teacher of Turner. -
Owens will be sentenced by Judge
Percy R. Kelly, Saturday morning at
10 o'clock in department No. 1.
HUDDLESTON Mrs. Helen Huddle-
ston, 42, at the Oregon state hos
pital Thursday evening.
Funeral to be held at the chapel of
Klgdon A Son Monday afternoon.
Burial in City View cemetery.
Af(er short deliberation, a jury in
department No. 1 of circuit court re
turned a verdict of not guilty in the
case of the state of Oregon against
Elvis Pulley, 20, of Woodburn, with
Normon Owens, 18, was accused of
stealing six sacks of clover seed from
the Peter Smith farm near Gervais
shortly after the state fair.
Both young men were Indicted on
a larceny charge by the grand jury,
Owens pleading guilty to the charge.
Pulley has denied all knowledge of
participation in the clover seed af
fair although admitting tbt he was
with Owens when the seed was stolen
DESMAN -replaces the horse -
IS!?S'1MWI!i'Wl - fcW "Ult
We Have It
THE Beeman One Horse Tractor, which yon have seen adver
tised in the Country Gentleman, Farm and Fireside and th?r
magazines. It solves power and labor troubles on large and
small farms, does any farm work ordinarily done by one horse, mule
or by hand. It will plow, . '''.''
IN HT. ANG" RAID
Deputy Sheriff O. D. Bower re
turned to Salem Thursday after in
vestigating the raids which occurred
at Mt. Angel Wednesday night, and
ri ports that the ease with which, the
robbers went through the four bus
iness places, indlcatedthat thejf had
the entire town at their disposal, as
the burglaries were not discovered
and no alarm was raised until the
business day started, Thursday morn
MEET ME AT MEYERS .
r. r--n ft
i ff r
H r w
Mount Angel stores entered, and
amounts of loss, were: Gooch drug
store, about $300; Leo Barr's jewelry
store about $4 in small change;
Lalse's confectionery, 65 cents in pen
nies; Mt. Angel Creamery, nothing
taken, safe had been left open. At
tempted entry was also made upon
the Nels Smalts warehouse but tlR'-it-ly
secured doors and windows barred
the intruders. Entrance to the various
stores was made through sky lights
or by rear doors.
Mrs. Emma Taylor Belle Chrtsten
sn, a resident of Newberg for 39 yeats.
died suddenly at Corvallls last Saturday.
Igl DtCR OlSeill
U 5 OPT0nETRIS?0PTICIAN
STA1E S STREET , ,.A , ,. d,,- J
, e 1 ifluuauuon vmn wiwimu
c is tmcarcme dip
R. L. Beach of 'Corvallls, sustained
several lacerations on his right hand
and the wheel and fender on the left
side of a machine in which he was
riding were smashed when the auto
collided, at the intersection of State
and Commercial streets at 11:30
Thursday night, with an east bound
State street car. The auto was driv
en by Leo Goodman of Corvallls. He
years of legal pro-
', claim. pr-
against the James
mate bv ra,.-v.
Iitk'1 . 1 UI circuit
lAl. 1' 1,18 clal. cul
LZT "Baln Ephriam
pl"irator of the es-
Eighty three Willamette university
ex-service men received their first
money from the stat educational aid
fund Friday, the payments having
been delayed several days on account
of the absence of President Doney.
Those who entered at the beginning
of the year received payment for two
months and a half, up to December
first. The amount for those who en
tered at that time was $62.60.
fatrix of the
What promises to be one of the
biggest affairs of the month is the
American Legion dance which will
take place Friday night at the ar
mory. The bronze medals, presented
by the state of Oregon to ex-service
men will be distributed, Governor
Olcott making the speech of presen
tation. All ex-service men and their
friends are invited to attend.
regular monthly meeting
h a a fllea with ' saiem chapter of American war
court, finai a. aiotners will be held in the uommer-
3j The TP- wuu luumu, cuiuruay duuuai;
Cttafa a.. 1. fli 3 n't11r A nllnn. n at tViA re
, stributive annortinn. . cent conference in Washington
. wen ma rt v,
fla(y, tun- luc
H Mar. y- Donald
th. "ar3orie Macy
t b. Vhe date for
ashington, D. C.
places the membership fee at $1, due
during the month of January. The
money must feach the national treas
ury before the last of the month if the
chapter wishes to continue its repre
sentation at the national conferences.
It is therefore desired that a full mem
btrship be in attendance at the meet
harrow, seed, plant, cultivate,
mow hay, mow lawns, haul
It is also a self-propelling 4-U.P. gas .
engine for belt work. Operates the
churn, feed grinder, cream separa
tor, pump jack, washing machine, etc
- It's Dependable
It's always ready any time of day
, or night for any job anywhere you
want it done. It steps right olf and
starts to work. It doesn't waste
time resting or cooling off. It works
all day on 2 gallons of gasoline and
one quart of oil. You don't have to
feed it or take care of it when it's
It 'enables the farmer with a large
tractor to completely motorize his
farm it does the work that he now
docs with horses or by hand. . , .
To the truck gardener, fruit grower,
flower raiser, suburbanite and others
who cannot use a large tractor it
brings "the more efficient, reliable
and economical motor power method
it means independence from hired
outfits, drudgery and labor troul.Ies.
It is useful the year 'round oa all
kinds of farms. It is the original one
horse tractor fully developed and
proven by years of service on thous
ands of farms. Come and see for
yourself how efficiently it works.
j. "'.'' i-
FORD TRUCK WITH TWO TON
ATTACHMENT. RUNS LIKE A
OSCAR B. GINGRICH
MOTOR & TIRE CO.
7t Court Street Plone 6SR
HOMK OP THE T1CTROLA
You get more for your
Money at Moore's.
JANUARY 1910 2k
Marion County Corn Show
HOME PRODUCTS WEEK
All important events, but
THE GREATEST EVENT OF ALL
- Will be announced in this space Tomorrow
You Can Always Do Better at
ii v JixiooBiopop s zLs
Who Always Do Better By You
Dow V. Walker, Multnomah foot-
l all star and a prominent member of
the American legion, is here in the
capacity of a state manager for' the
General Wood for president cam
Hon. Jos. N. Teal of Portland, don
or of the "Pioneer" statue to the
University of Oregon spent the day
admiring the open spaces In the ctip-
254 North Commercial
Chinese Medicine and Tea Co.
Hat medielne whieh will ear f
Open Sunday from 10 A, It.
until 8 P. M.
15S Boata Eiga Bt '
Salem, Oregon.' Phone IS i
MADE TO ORDKB TO FIT
- YOU JtWINDOWS.
K Court Breet
Also Jtrnk of All Kinds
Best Price Guaranteed
CAPITAL JUNK CO.
- Th Etitnurt Deal House
971 OhemekeU Bt. Phone SM
ROACH & TROVER
444 Ferry St., Salem, Oregon.
Incomplete distributive action
awaiting decree of final settlement Is
cited in the final account of Emma C.
Simeral, executrix of the Wilton L.
Slmeral estate. Receipts from estate
disposal is 12124.1s and disburse
ments to date are approxlmately 800.
Those to whom bequests were made
are: Leroy j. Bimeral, Raymond W.
Simeral, Myrtle C. Taylor nd Georgfe
By a citation notice aimed bv Judee
Kushey, Thursday January 30, is set
s the date for the hearing of -the
guardianship petition in the matter
of William Sullivan, 81; who because
lot mental and physical infirmatives
due to his advanced age, isconsIdered
to be In need of a guardian. The pe-
Salem Sample Store
141 North Commercial Street
Women's Oxfords and Pumps in the newest styles
and leathers are here priced to you at our usual
mWm if i
li'kn iii'tiini'iiiiiiii'' iuii, i
l'l"-il I ! : in
,, J, r.IflJl. Aist . ,l, r
, i.l llll- ,ll,!lll",,:i'il 1 .' ft,). ' ' 5'm&4 ilr..i MdWJ ; ' :i t
YOU WILL FIND THIS STORE THE CORRECT PLACE TO PUR
CHASE SHOES THAT EMBODY THE LATEST STYLE TOUCHES, AND
AT THE SAME TIME CONFORM TO THE LINES' OF THE INDIVID
. JANUARY WILL BE THE MONTH FOR OUR SALE, AND CUSTOM
ERS VISITING THIS STORE NOW ARE CONVINCED WE ARE HAVING
A TRULY WONDERFUL-SALE AND ARE SUPPLYING THEMSELVES
WITH SHOES FOR THEIR EVERY NEED.
A GLANCE AT OUR PRICES WILL CONVINCE YOU THAT NOW IS
THE OPPORTUNE TIME TO BUY TO SAVE ON SHOES POSSESSING
STYLE COMFORT AND WEAR.
- Women's Grey Cace , . Chidren's E Z Skuffers
Shoe going at our every gizes x 2to 2 $2.65 .
day price Gun metal uppers
$7.85 Composition Soles
Various.styles of brown -
kid with Louis or Mm- Ladses Factory Coals
tary heels. Our every- And suits if your size is
day price here the price is right.
$7i5 SEE THEM-
C. J. BREIER CO.
You do Better Here For Less
Ladies gray kid, toupe gray, field
mouse, also combinations in turn and
welt soles, kid covered French heels.
Reg. price $16.50 to $18, now....$12.85
Ladies dressy street boots in brown
kid or calf, black kid welt soles mili
tary or Cuban heels. Regular $12.50
to $14.00, now $9.85
Ladies lot of brown kid welt soles
military heels also black kid welt
soles fine for street wear. Price reg
ular $10 and $11, now . $8.45
Men's high grade shoes in brown kid
and calf leathers black kid and calf.
English and semi-English lasts, reg
ularly priced from $14.00 to $15.50.
Sale price $12.45
Men's shoes in black and brown calf,
medium and heavy soles, narrow,
medium, and round toes, and regu
larly priced $11 and $11.50. Sale
Men's shoes, built of solid leather,
soft and pliable to suit working con
ditions. Regular $7.50 and $8.00,
Boys shoes, For this month we are
offering very encouraging prices on
all boys Bhoes, Black and brown med
ium and heavy weight soles and at
prices from $3.85 to $6.85 you will
surely find the kind of shoe on sale
that will suit the foot as to wear and
style and the pocket as to price.
Children's department offers for this
month specials on all lines and these
lines are dress shoes, school shoes
and play shoes, a select selection to
choose from. A last and style and size
for every foot.
Buster Brown Shoe Store
125 North Co mmercial Street