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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1920)
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL
-.i JAY, ;
Thursday. ei to police.
JAir plane Patrol
To Start June 25
lug to information received this morn
ing lv State Forester Kliott from Col.
H. H. Arnold in command of the west
ern department of the air set vice. San
Francisco. It is impossible to begm
the patrol at an earlier date Arnold
states, because of the lack of person
nel necessary in asaembing and equip
ping the planes.. It is expected that
tour planes will be started in the serv
ice this month with as many more to
'are requested to be at the church at
2 o'clock, from whence they will go
"" r.. - Thnrs-.et' be pre:.l,
(day. . J (j:av ,Jnul ialeiy connected; P, a
i rrttt- t a nniivfi of Ireland. : . -r.;-i;.. v aIir.I him and took his car lor a
.u. t,,jw is i fluvs in'Hurt. working at the Cottage
i naving Dfll Win uic v J -';Uregun, i5 5iiTr:ij;w5 a. .- , ,
; . ir.i ( nonce netiuuuttHcia
CZlOlti1"8- He carae t0 Amenca ln lteQ that u had been stolen. Later.
i iir,Jt. afiar a trin lupine six months l Lt - -a.,.) it hft "uhon-
or ureson "rests F0r 30 years he had The primary aeparimem Hke to have! evening
trill be started about June 25 accord-; r(lsi(,ed on hi3 farra at Eola. First Presbyterian church nmu . car stop.
His widow. lour suais wc wue'. 4
iter survive him. They are William T.
ir...... ..A 1 Vlittv C.fOre K.
Mlll.v, s. ,.. ........... .ho nionic
u-.ii riv.l Mittv nnd Miss to .viur.uu iu.i .
a report made to poiic
roiice are investigating
the theft, but! said
e,- anv information that would point!
to the Ihief.
by, days is considered, his fellow
Mary Mitty, all of this city.
To Have Sugar
Ration June 21
New York, June 10. Rationing of
sugar as ln war time will go into
effect In hotels and restaurants thru
out the country June 21, Armln W.
r.lley, special assistant to Attorney
Generul Palmer . announced here today.
Thieves Visit Farm
And Steal Fleeces
Thieves of discriminating nature
visited the Harrison Jones farm near
Gervais, sometime Tuesday or Tues
day night. Out of a lot of 65 fleeces
laying In the barn, 17 of the wooley
overcoats were taken.
Sixteen of the stolen fleeces were of
the IJelano-Merino varletv, while-the
seventeenth is a Cootswold clip. Five
empty woolsacks were ulo taken, pre
sumably to aid in earning away the
stolen wool, which Is valued at about
The theft was reported to Sheriff
To Rest On Friday
Burial of Charles A. Barr, age 69,
who died at his home five miles south
of Salem, Wednesday, will be held in
City View cemetery Friday, following
funeral services in the chapel of the
Kigdon & Son company at 2 p. m., it
was announced Thursday.
Mr. Barr was born in Peking, 111.,
June 23, 1851, and came to Oregon ln
1S77. Since 1879 he has resided in
Marion county or for a period of 41
Mrs. Rose Barr, his widow, one
nephew, Charles A. Monroe of Port
land, and one niece. Miss Grace Mon
roe of Chicago, survive him.
An ice cream freezer containing ice
cream, two cakes, and some silver-
are was stolen some time Wednes-
Anv evenine from the home 01 w.
K. Wheeler, 1135 Shipping street
While a party was in progress in the
residence some boys are said to have
invaded the rear porch and removed
the sweetmeats. The theft was report-
Several new members will be init
ialed into the organization Thursday
when Capital Assembly .No
84, United Artisans, hoi dtheir reg
ular meeting, beginning at eight
o'clock, in Odd Fellows hall. Court
and Hich streets. All members arei
ureed to attend and participate in
the business session.
The funeral for William Henry
Woodworth, age 20, who was killed
Wednesday evening while working at
the plant of the Oregon Pulp & Pa
per company, will be held, in connec
tion with the funeral of Bertha Mild
red Simmons, age two years his
niece at the chapel of Webb &
Clough at 10 a. m. Friday, it wasan
nounced Thursday afternoon. Rev.
Catke will conduct the services, and
burial will be in City View cemetery
Wcholas Mitty To
Be Buried Saturday
The funeral for N'lcholas Mitty, age
'S2, who died at his home ln Eola late
Wednesday night, will be held at the
chapel of the Webb & Clough com
pany, Court nnd High streets, at 2 p.
Ladles of the Womon'i Misslonery
society of the Baptist church will be
addressed by Mrs. Charles Bowen, a
missionary who has pent ome time
in China, at their meeting in tha
church parlors Friday at 2:30 p. ni.
Announcement of the meeting, with
request that all members of the socl-
Best Wood on the market. Place
your orders now. Phone 743.
WHO WANTS 'EM
a ft n.
CI Z J
V He escapes doom In a thou
He usee the skill of a super''
man, the strength of a San
dow, the agility of a cat,
All New Pictures
The regular monthly meeting of
the Marion County Community Fed-e--ition
will be held at the Masonic
Hall in Jefferson Friday evening, it
was announced at the Commercial; Sergt. Frank S. Jirak. sergeant-in-Pi..h
here Thursdav Deleeates who spector for Oregon Coast Artillery
-ni fmm &i.n, re T. E. Mc-' companies, returned Thursday to his,
C.-oskey, Luther J. Chapln and W. C.j headquarters in the adjutant gener
Krpnklin al s office after spending several days
i inspecting the Third Company. O. A
a ,o,k .,ni.n from! A. C, at Newport, Complete equip-
,k ro i . K,.a,. in hi, hed ment, including rifles and tents, have
room Wednesday niht. according toibefn forwarded to the Third Com
Hawkins & Roberts
Our Code of Principles
We have one, and only one, code of
Our Farm Mortgage Investments
are created by one and the same process
Our Service is equally thorough and
thoughtful to small and large clients..
Since the inception of our business,
seven years ago, we have loaned over
three million dollars to the Willamette
Valley farmers. Hundreds of investors
. have placed their funds in these mort
gages. No interest payment has been de
layed, not a dollar has been lost.
This record assures safety, a steady
income, and peace of mind to our clients.
Hawkins & Roberts
205 Oregon Bldg, Salem, Ore.
It is to do everythiing possible
to deepen and strengthen your al
legiance to the store. We want
more than your trade more than
just your dollars and cents. We
are striving for your appreciation
your good will. . Thais the main
thing. Everything else follows.
We'd rather create a fine impres
sion and miss a sale, than make a
sale and create a poor impression.
Our policy is in control of that prin
ciple. Remember, we are in business
to do all we can for customers.
Every rule is made with your good
will in mind.
They arc ONE if
the Fashions are the
ones that dominate
Paris and New York
A LADY'S NAME
And Freckled Fic
Staged Amoiifr the
Zulus of South Africa
William Watkins, associated in the putter
management or me oreat
Garage, 127 North High street, made
a business trip to Portland Thursday.
Mr. Watkins will return to Salem
ncers 1 hoaev
i creanifi-ir v,,..'T3'
j fc'MLter n
3c: flour ,,-'
M- il7I. . ""1 '
nwierui-"! avii wneat 3
When officers failed to arrive soon
enough Wednesday night at 1715
North Liberty street frolicsome youths
who were conducting a boisterous
cnarivari won their fight and wert
called in and treated. When Traffic
Officer Moffitt inajly arrived the
boys, contented, had disbanded. The
delay of the officer might be ex
plained when the fact that he plans
Grain: Wheat No 1 $2.30 2.35, feed
oats Jl; cheat hay 1 2 3 2 4 ; oat hay
(2425; clover hay S2526; mill
Butterfat: Butterfat 64c; creamery
butter 56 57c
Pork, veal and mutton: Pork on
foot 1414c; veal fancy 16lc;
steers 9 10c; spring lambs 10c; cows
79c; ewes 66c; sheep,' yearling,
Eggs and poultry: Eggs cash 82c;
light hens 24c; heavy hens 27; old
roosters 12c; broilers 25c over 1 lbs.
Vegetables: California onions per
pound 3c; beets per sack 12.00;
turnips per sack 13.00; carrots per
sack $3.50; parsnips per sack
$3.50; 'spinach 10c lb; radishes 76c
dos; asparagus 15c; new potatoes
12c; bunch beets 45c; cabbage 3c;
head lettuce S0c doz; red peppers
25c; rhubarb 4c; peas 8o; tomatoes
Fruit: Strawberries $3.00; oranges
' N- Co! -St Phone, iit
to become married himself ln a few $6.006.50; lemons $5.50; bananas
House Furnisher -
HOME OF THE TICTROU
You get more for your
Money at Moore'i
Now greatly reduced. If you have not yet bought your
new Summer Hat you can Save in buying now. All our
Ladies Hats S2.98 io Sfi.75
Children's Hats ... . ......... ......S1.98 S3.98
Our Prices Always The Lowest
Gale & Company
Com'l. and Court Sts. Formerly Chicago Store
We Have Never Held A
Our policy has always been to sell all goods at the lowest price ALL THE TIME,
Without Resorting to Frequent. so-called "Sales."
We PROTECT our customers 365 days in the year.
We have no old, out of date, unsalable merchandise, nor do we buy merchan
dise for sale purposes.
If our merchandise were marked at the prevailing pricess of today, we could certainly offer our goods at 20 per cent
reduction, as is now being done where mark-ups are exorbitant and beyond all reason.
The public will notice in reading the advertisements of these so-called "sales" that standard goods of known value are
always "excepted." No store gives good merchandise away. The discount offered at these so-called "sales" is beyond all
reason. No legitimate store makes enough profit to"offer'20, 50 and 75 per cent discounts on seasonable and up-to-date
The increasing public favor with which our policy is meeting is the best evidence of the correctness of our method of
doing business. It would be folly on our part at this time to reduce our prices. In most instances it would be impossibfe
to buy goods at wholesale at the prices at which we are selling them today. The high cost of living cannot be reduced by
artificial means. we must speed up production, work and save; be less extravagant, less speculative, and as time goes on if
production is not too much slowed down and if the situation is flexible and competitive, we may expect to meet the reaction
of gradual deflation without disaster. The year 1920 will be a prosperous year for everybody, particularly in this com
munity. The farmers will command good prices for all products they have to sell, owing to the world's shortage and un
derproduction. ' "
When wholesale clothing prices commence to decrease, this store will be among the first to reduce prices.
We are now offering the season's latest models in
K UPPENHEIMER and
MEN'S AND ir
YOUNG MEN'S STORE
fa) I )yi I cAc2iationiVicte Institution