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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1920)
'to DfflKFS Tfl
! flJUM ALLEGIANCE
HIH OTHER PARI Y j;
whether it be nationalization 0f in
dustry or other destruction of individ
ual initiative. -
KurrnxM ro Be Fought. I
"Both these extremes, camouflaged
or open, are active enough in the
country today. Neither of the doml-'
ration would promote those construe-
ive economic policies that will tret us
down from the unsound economic
practices which of necessity grew out!
or .ine war, nor would they secure the;
fcood will to production of our farm- i
-.,. ia Herbert Hoover j , . . m
Yolk. " - Ho. I wuiners or maintaia the in
nlghi isaueo - juative or our business men.
TLFSn AY PFP.T?TTAT?V in inon - ..
-.v, - wv. V f
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL
UiUement given out by Kred O. Buch
i telchainaan ofthe commission.
I W-l-h. r.-.ij :- been iwretaiy of
jthe c:!imis.s4,)a ;s:nc in September.
1MJ. has lemWed tils regnation hi
' iwiner nome
WITH TT.M K IXH.VENZA
UNTIL RUSH IS OVER
i i i -ir.i thp oresi
He announce.. ...... - -
,"x . f.,r the nomination and that
mdidate n . . him
one is "' ,,, r nations is
liliC4ll'; ' ok.ctiol, ne gays
a" .! f..r the warty that stands
1 . rn resnonse to requests
,ur the leas ue. t0 8ither
7i he o her of the Sreat political
. Mr Hoover says he will wait
, ore definitely appears what
M Manager, stand for, and will
P 2 a prerogative of American
lt &.i." Hi. statement fol-
,ws; .j, t.. answer a l:rge number
"III 01 "cl
let me em-
I have t:iKt-n
... lvw Vnrk
S.WtP.vsSin) matters in
p-..l.l, ncv Xol f' Miulit.
MM anil '" "m "l ' " 'f . T ,
rl'"-' N" mP auUl''"
speak fur me ponucuij.
American cmzen u uum
aneestrv, 1 am naturany
,f,v interested in the present crltl
;.,uatlon. Sly sincere and only
.jliwal desire is that .me or both of
t .,ieat poilticHl parties will ap
'J, the vital issues which have
nn out of the war and are new
th a clear purpose looking to ;e
of our people, anil that candl
M capable nf carrying' out this wor
houid be nominated.
Hoover Is for IiCasue.
"II the treaty goes over to the pres
Mial election (with any reserva
m necessary to clarify the world's
inil that there can be no infrlnge-
iMnt of the safeguards provided by
iir constitution and our nation-old
iditionj) then I must vote for the
,artv that stands for the league. With
If litre l hope not only of the pre-
mtioii of war but also that we can
Leiy economize In military policies.
mm la hope of earlier return of con
Kiiknce and the economic reconstruc-
m of the world.
1 could not vote with a party if it
ttrt dominated by groups who seek
nt aside our constitutional, guar-
luts for free speech or free repre.
WnUtlon .who hope to Ite-estaetlsh
jrantrol of the government for profit
il privilege. I could not vote with a
; "ent. secretary of the pregon 1
I public sen ice nimm!inn -. I
..Tim i - a . . ... n nuse res-'
iiir .uca luun iurwaru. not biick.l p.mrinn
ward. I do not believe in We than ! ZZ TZ T"-
to gie;U parties. Otherwise, com- e com,nission until the
binations of groups could, as in Eu-' 1resent ingestion of business is dis
rope, create danger of minority rule, j p"!d of and wi" Probably be succeeo
I believe in party organization to sup-l ,y a me,nber of the present staff
n.t- n.u.i 1.1..).. J Of tile Plknihli...nn . ..
i""1 '. .ui-a.o ui.u 10 carry great' accoraing to aj
issues ana consistent policies. 'Nor ! ' :
can any one man dictate the issues of I
great parties. It appears to me that
the hope of a great majority of our:
citizens in confronting this new period '
In American life is that the great par- j
ties will take positive stands on the!
ninny issues that confront us, and will !
select men whose character and assj-j
ciations will guarantee their pledges, i
Question l'p to Parties. , I
"I am being urged by people in both !
parties to declare my allegiance to!
either cine or the other. These who I
know me, know that I am able Joi
make up my mind when a subject is:
clearly defined. Consequently, pntil it !
more definitely, appears what the par- j
ly managers stand for, I must exercise!
:i prerogative of American citizenship !
and decline to pledge my vole blind-i
"I ami not unappreciuUve of the I
many kind things that my friends have !
u!vaneeii in my behalf. Yet, I hope!
they will realize my sincerity in not j
i.. his i.i hsu to undefined parti, an-
... , . i" c .uuty ms legal attainments together with his fllM.TIT jriHiK
. . -v . imiiuij a;i juugiuem ana general experience have
i I o as-' i,-vr;! yea; s tf that time enabled him to establish an enviable
cU'l'k. . record & raratarv nf tK tl.
It Ik period t -.at Wright will re- an1 we '! that in our necessary ac- Win Or.. l"rt. l. Hairy H. Itelt,
n 1. . " . . . Mnlanu . 1 l-il'...il l,l.l,..t It..... I - . :.,
T , . ' .. iwt im.iun ;r.o or v vt- irvguauon tnt com- ......v . lantniii
the i i " "l engage In three ino.itha k iiae.-. his close touch misiioa and the state ia losing the 'it'es. - U -confined to his home in
e practice of law and enter the race with the affairs of that bodv making "ices of a valued employe," declared! lhe w'pi u part of the ciiy with a
t-ict P , ,1 nonunin for dis- his services invahiabie in the ronsid- Bftchel in speaking of Wright s d- re ti-k of Inflaensa. Judge Kelt
i , Vr,l"'y r- i10" coumy- Wright eration of a number of Important esses c-811"1 return to sever his connection "uttered with the disease In a, light
.. ....... c , u. luumy antl was new pending. laE3 wt,n tne cnimlssion. r rm last year during the epidemic in
Mr. Wright is an able attorney and - "-v ,,ut ,r- A- B- ftarbuck his
Fruit of the witch hazel does not attending physician itato .that his
j "..u H..a
toi 13 years before coming to Salem
mature until the year following the i of the severest to come uti-
SHE IS BUILDING FASCINATING GOWNS
blossoming ot the plant
der his oiserv:itioii so fir this year.
Sena forTree Trial Treatment.
No matter how lpr.g or how bad .
go to your druggist today and est a
60 cent -box of Pyramid Pile Treat,
ment It will give relief, aad a singla
ta hope for any form of socialism,
SHOWING , TODAY
You WiU Like -
ft 'At. v.
ST i ; ; u .
NEW SALEM HOSITAL
TO BE READY BY FALL
The new Salem hospital will soon be
under construction on the old Salen
hospital site at the east end of Cen
tei street near the state hospital
grounds. This was decided at the
meeting of the board of control Mon
day. Excavation was nearly finished
on this site when first plans for build
ing were postponed during the war
times in 1S16-1917. Plans tor ue
structure promise a hospital up-to-date
and modern in all appointments.
Salem has long needed more ade
quate hospital service and the expan
sion ef the Salem hospital is expected
to aid in felieving an unsatisfactory
situation. The Salem Deaconess hos-
ital, which has ben in this city for a
comparatively short time is also plan
um it were dominated by groups Kling t0 enlarge, according to
w vmtm or Triangle
Jm hate to laugh, get
5f" "BoW to Be Miser.
" Million a Year"
gjnme your grouch.
IfYou Like to
Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha!
ft Pture, where
nouncement made some time ago. This
will give Salem two good hospital
At the p resent time the' Salem hos
pital Is located iir the McKiriley school
building at South. High, street, a This
building will ba required for school
purposes by September 1 and for this
season it is planned to have the new
hospital building completed by that
Assest of about 150,000 are at th
disposition of the Salem hospital board
of control in carrying out their plans
or expansion. William MoOllchrlst,
Jr., T. B. Kay and Charles K. Spauld
Ing are members of the building com
L..V.VII i-r, y. Vl'Vlj'ft
The Pyrami dSuiUe From a Single Trial
tox often relieves. A trial package
mailed free In plain wrapper if joa
Bend us coupon below.
FREE SAMPLE COUPON
PTEAMID PRnO COMPANY.
671 Pyramid BUg., Marshall, Mich.
Iflnilly enil me a Free sample nt
Pyruiid file Trettnfont, ia plain wrapner.
Ipil IVkodbvrn. V . fIeKanao
U Broolc,. ; ., kr,on
ffW; 3 :
! jit . !
ins vN. v
I J , .
j v , A
1 x "n, V s i
- v V ' '
Shells producing mother-of-pearl
are found in abundance in the MIsslp
pi liver and its tributaries.
F.lni-ksUmp traces the custom i-f al
lowing three oavs nf grace tj the tier
mans of the time of Tacitus.
A pheasant nest Is .usually
li'te;- of grass? and let.vs.
Nearly nil" li.-mnls have the same
power as the cii&uieleon to change cil.
or. although not to us marked a degree.
IJheiiy l..ll.vas made in Lond.ui In
1732, but on account of a defect in
mere wound was recast in I'hiiedalphiu in
The wonian vho desires to
be beautiful should be highly
critical of all the toilet good
she uses most particularly
of her face powder.
Soul Kiss Face Powder is,
in a word, exquisite of
purity, of texture, of per
fume the choice of the
Mevcr Brothers Drug Co.
Soil Kitt Toilet
in in fruiranm
Miss Kiuraa Rydstrotn ia a successful business woman who delivers
.her own creations In a smart motor brougham. Sbe once dusted the furs
We In tho' office she now owns In the "Big City."
Elderly People Have A
Daily Health ProbleEi
Stomach muscles and digestive organs N
slow to act as age advances
MOST piy.ple find lhe -years t'.,-if"'y -k-.-"f("v..jPwai
... ....... ."J m JT .. . .
confronled with tlie fact that they
can no longer digest everything
they woulil like to eat. It then
becomes their duily task to avoid
what they know to lie inrojuc con
stipation. When exorciso end light diet
fail it will lie necessary to resort to
arlilicial menus. Strong ?mysi -ami
cathartics, however, .re not
advisable for elderly people. They
act too powerfully and a feeling of
What ia needed is a laxative
containing rtl'cctive but mild
Eropcrties. This is best found in
r. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin
which is a combination of simple
laxative herbs with pepsin. It
acts gently and without griping,
and usod a few days will train the
digestive organs to do their work
naturally again without other aid.
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin
bas been on the market since 1892
and was the private formula of
Dr. W. B. Caldwell, who is himself
past 80 years of age and si ill ai ti vo '
in bin priilessiiin. Itcau lie bought
at any drug store and one bottle
is enough to last even a largo
family ninny months. It is a
Fn s(te of the fact that Dr. CoU
tiwU's Syrup Pepsin it the largest jelling
liauii laxative in the world, there
being over 6 million bottles sold each
year, many who need its benejiu have
not yet used it. 1 you have not, und
your name t
many who need its benejiu have
it used it. If jnt have not, send I
name and nddrtst for a jrte trhd I
to Dr. W. B. Caldwell, Jit I
ungton St Montatllo, liliiuils,
Hundreds of Men Are Now Wearing Suits That Were Bought At
1 WilLEVV,s I
Lost and Found
"When the "phone rang and a man told me
he had found my bag I was just tickled pink.
There wasn't much money in it, but the bag was
a gift from a friend and I value it highly. Why,
I can hardly believe that I have it back. There
must be magic in your Want Ads." So spoke a
well-known lady of this city.
No, there isn't any magic; it is just that most
people are honest and nearly everbody reads our
Want Ads. Whenever you lose or find an article
of value a Want Ad in our Lost and Found columns
i3 the best way to locate the loser or the finder.
Little Messages Like These Travel Far:
HAd LOST Will ptrion wiw 11114
pvr l-(br ba?. with mnw- FOUND Wrijt wtdtj owwr mf
trinwd re, cents! tun? Sl2;0. km ttaie desxribiftf article im
Thm-nT r."i" r.m drum a f
u.w am art raranl. 'i'luua Blca- tuencat. aJ)ll:
, Our Want Ad columns are a wonderful
Information Bureau. Patronize them freely for
all business purposes.
" Read and Use the Want'AJs in
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL
During the first six days yet they cannot be missed from this immense stock. Four
days yet remain, the best of the entire sale. That men everywhere appreciate real
bargains in high grade merchandise has been shown by the throng of eager buyers
that crowded this store each day, Note below the savings on suits, overcoats, shoes,
etc. ' '
MEN'S SUITS FOR $14.85 . MEN'S OVERCOATS ,
Suits that were $17.50, $20.00, $22.50 and Regular $25.00 Overcoats, buy them to
up to $25.00, some Blue Serges among -them,
mostly small sizes a
$14.85 -V $17.85
MEN'S SUITS FOR $26.25
, . -MEN'S OVERCOATS
Suits that were $32.50,, $:)5.00 2nd up to . i .....
$37.50, staple or young men's styles, sizes Regular $20.00 Overcoats, not many left
36 to 44. See them at
MEN'S SUITS AT $29.95 MEN'S RAINCOATS
Suits that were $37,50, $40.00 and up to '... . ,n. ,
Regular $o and $6 Rubberized Raincoats
$42.50, staples, waist..-seams, plain or
belted, worsted, cassimeres and tweeds io or
$29.95 - - . . - -
. MEN'S SUITS AT $370 BOYS' KNICKER SUITS
Suits that were $45.06, $50.00 and up to Regular $12.00 and $12.50 Suits, while
$60.00 staples or young men's styles in
waist seams, belted or plain : :
S37.50 . 1 48.95
SALEM WOOLEN MILL
- Men's. Dress. Shoes
$9.00, $10.00 and $11 .
Men's Dress Shoes
$5.00, $6.00 and $7.00
IJoys' School Shoes
$3.00 and $3.50 values
Ladies' Fibre IIosc
with $1.00 and $1.25
black, tan and white
Men's 25c Fast Black
Sox, 6 pairs for
Men's $2.50 Ileeced
Cotton Union Suits
Men's $5.00 Natural
Wool Union Suits
Men's $5.00 All Wool
Men's One Piece
Khaki Work Suits
Men's $3.00 Jersey
Sweaters, black and
Men's $2.50 and $3.00
Men's $2.00 and $2.25
EoyV Sl.50 and $2.00
Cloth Hats -