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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1920)
! Graduates Six
) Thursday Night
! lhe prevalence of the
' is the institution, the com-,
" t ex,rci.es at the Oregon
OZi tor the blind which wi"
CTrhursuay evening. June 10.
fL open to the public The
rt ,h0 wi" their dip"
f Buell r'i1'1' lrar' and
lnnings Latimer, literary and
ttieda Maurer, literary and
I Walter Norhy. tuning; Edward
literarv; Walter Thrasher.
'" purple and gold are the class
iad the motto is ' Energy W.ne
4i Song V
f Senior Chorus.
L Sons" Mendelsohn
s Buell Field. Marie Burns.
i on Hoss Shay"
inhere the West Begins"
J " Chapman
t Anna Duedall.
'lM OP- No. 2 Godard
, Jlelcolm .Meddler.
I Valm of Home Economics in
j Frieda Maurer.
Jmu A. Edison"..
. Edward Robbing. '
Le With the Lake"
I Mixed1 Quartet.
L of Music in Our Schools"
i " Jennings Latimer..
! Three Lovers.
I Tjll Field
l,w from "Jocelyn
f . , ...
i Frieoa .iauiM.
I j for the Wind".
t it. i t .it ThiMKher.
L Tuning as a Profession for
Impromptu, Op, 2S, No. 2
"We Meet Again Tonight"
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL.
Robert M. Gatke, a senior in Kim
ball school of theology and assistant
in the history department of Willam
ette university, won the Fisher prize
competition in hymn and scripture
reading held at Kimball college Tues
day afternoon. Hassel was seeonu.
Mo.Viess third, Cooper fourth, and
Goodson fifth. The competition in
church records will be held Wednes
day afternoon and the formal recep
tion of President and Mrs. Talbott to
the faculty, students and friends of
Kimball college will come at I p. m.
this evening in the assembly hall.
The annual communion service will
be held at 4 p. m. Thursday, and the
graduating exercises proper will be
Friday afternoon at 2:30 in the assem
bly hall, with an address by Rev. J, M.
Waiters of Spokane and the conferring
of diplomas by President Talbott.
Boys InAuio Here
Police here Tuesday were making an
effort to learn whether a large automobile,-
bearing Washington license
No. 01828, that passed through Salem
early Tuesday morning under odd cir
cumstances had been stolen. The ma
chine was driven by two small boys,
who claimed that they were from npu.
kane, Wash., and were bound for Cali
fornia. First report of the machine being
near Salem came from Cal Patton,
1865 State street, to police. He said
that while driving north on Wallia
road he say the machine, with a man
learning over it in attitude of repairing
the engine. Returning at 11:45 p. m.
he saw the machine still there, the
form of the man also still leaning ovei
the side of the car.
Thinking that the man was dead or
in distress, he called police. Deputy
Sheriff James Imlah of Wtst Salem,
investigated and found that two boys
occupiedthe machine and had been
At 1:45 a. m. the boys drove the ear
tO the Marion Clnmeta nn Qi.ith r.
mercia.1 street, bought three gallons of '
gasoline, enquired where they mights
find the sheriff, and h.tnr rri !
town south of Salem was, and quietly
orove away, going south on Commer-;
cial street. .
Are Stolen From
Report was made to Sheriff Need-1
ham Tuesday, by Mrs. F. D. Robins.!
that while the family was absent,
from their home, a farm near Liberty i
the house was entered and a numberj
of valuable articles taken. A trunk j
was opened and two Liberty bonds, of
the first and second loan were stol-j
en, together with a locked deed box
containing deeds, personal notes to
taling several hundreds of dollars In
value, insurance papers and (35.00
in cash. Silverware that was in the
trunk was untouched.
Diligent search is being instituted
by county officers in an effort to ap
prehend the thieves. Mr?" and Mrs.
Hobins are especially eager to recov
er the personal notes and papers.
years ago in Silverton, nQfnrv Uin Pmm
where the anniversary wasis?lM' " lUTTl
celebrated. With the exception of a
few years when they Uved on a farm
near Iallas they hav- resided in this
vicinity and bath of the subjects of
this anniversary occasion have spent
most of their lives in this part of Mar
ion county. Mr. Moser is a son of the
late John Moser, one of the very first
settlers of Silverton. He had hoped to
live to help celebrate the fiftieth wed
ding anniversary of his son, and lacked
only a little more than a year of meet
ing his expectation. Four eons, two
daughters, grandchildren and great
grandchildren were present at the
function and it was greatly enjoyed.
Weavers In Fast
How Ttiey Stand.
Scouts To Hear
Final Camp Plans
Final instructions regarding their
proposed camp in the Cascade moun
tains will be given to all Boy Scouts
of the city Thursday evening, at a
meeting to be held in the library, by
Scout Executive Harold Cook. Details !
of arrangements for shipping the lm-1
mense amount of baggage to be taken'
and all plans for the summer encamp-1
ment will be discussed.
The Scouts leave Salem for their I
camp aboard a special train that had j
been provided by the Southern Pacific
company Monday morning, June 14, at I
8 o'clock. That there may be no tie-1
up in plans or confusion of the boys!
State House . 0
Hauser Bros. s t
Y. M. C. A 1
Valley Motor Co. 1
Kay Woolen Mills
With the score of 1 to 0 the State
House Stars defeated the Kay weavers
at Willamette Field, Tuesday evening,
in one of the best games of the series.
Bettles and Webb presented a pitch
ers' contest end reeeived faultless sup
port from tmth contingents.
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
rOR LONG DISTANCE
Wl ALSO DO LOCAL
Anniversary , Is
Silverton, Or., June 10. A funnq
reunion, with nearly all of the large
family of children present, was he out
standing feature of a golden wedding
anniversary held yesterday afternoon
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Moser on Third stret. They were mar-
when the time comes to depart, the
scout executive in an announcement
made Thursday, asked that every
Scout -in the city he present at the
meeting In the evening.
An appeal was made in behalf of i
the Scouts Thursday for tents to take j
I with them on their trip. Some of the j
' Scouts have been able to produce tents;
j of their own, but the majority of them
are' wtihout shelter. Tents owned by'
2,.-,, nnnttnO fa i ,1 1 . , a . n.,u i
due to the growth of the troops in the
the city. And person willing to loan
j'thelr tents are asked to telephone 772. , f
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
SATURDAY. SUNDAY NIGHTS
Lndlcg Skates Free Friday ;
Ladles Skates 10c Tuesday and
At a special election at Dallas June
9 It will be voted whether moving pic
ture shc on Sunday shall be prohibited.
TrunkSy Bags, Suit
Music Rolls and Brief Cases, at
340 Court Street
HOME OWNERS AND
Now is the Time to Install the
HOMER HPEESS HOT
The Store of Housewares
135 N. Liberty St Phone 7
Sales conducted everywhere. Farm
sales I percent; city sales I percent.
We save you money on advertising
CcL W. F. Wright Auctioneer
Also Junk of Ail Kinds
Best Prices Guaranteed
Capital Junk Co.
, The Dauare Deal Roues
171 Chsmeketa Et Phons III
I Takes ths plac of souse
1 lining (or less.
Max 0. Buren
1TI North Commsrulsl
L. M. HUM
Chinese Medicine sad Tea Co.
Has medicine which will curs
any known disease.
Open Sundays from 10 a. m.
until I p. m.
1SI South High Street
Salem, Oregon. Phone III
BUYS and SELLS
170 N. Commercial St
W. II. Hildebrandt
171 North Commercial street
EXTEI A ' S
si, f .JBBm!
We want to finish up the'weekwith a big rush and are going to make special prices for these two days. Be in early and avoid the afternoon rush,
Ztdmost mpo!sible for us to handle the afternoon crowds, although we have extra salesmen for this sale. We have new shoes arriving each
himfhrmgihto this sale at heavy reductions. We have put on an extra shoe-maker to take care of our growing repair shop and
can get out your worn more prompuy.
( ' "'t t
The Season's Latest I
Ladies' black or brown' Oxfords,
All this season's styles, high or
military heels. Long pointed
toes. All widths. Bought to sell
at $11.00, now
t T tTk Of
AVm.ntnimlRuv I Children's bhoes t Laaies' tsrown znoes
. , i M.ii ,ia a nntpnt ' ' Children's ' brown calf shoes, New brown calf vamp, cloth top shoes, Cuban or Louis
Choose from an assorted lot of black kid ana ; ; yucherlace, sizes 8 1-2 to 12 1-2 I heels, lace, pointed toes, late lasts. Our regular ?10 sellers
leather Shoes, button. All sizes in the i lot. Cuban land MU-. . flnd J8 tQ 2 0ur regukr $5 ghoe J
Thoao wprp retruiar $d.uu ana onuca. i , tiK UK
learner oiioes, uuiwu, ... ... -- cv,nPq
itary heels. These were regular $5.00 and ?b.00 bnoes
t ..... e '
One Lot Ladies' Black Kid Shoes
' , j , . . .
. ... , t- j fit A N Black Dress Shoes
Children's Elk Shoes t ,
1 Ladies' all kid black lace Shoes, Cuban or Louis heels. Men's Oxfords
T . .. . . ... i 1 11 ...1 1 A I -a v ... .
Hna T ni J adiPV HLaCK Aid dUOeS t , , , I Ladies' all kid black lace Shoes, uuban or Louis neeis. ; """o vaivvw
Une Juulco uw Children's elk blucher lace shoes, , An 8izes and widths. A dressy Bheo selling regularly at ; Men's Florsheim's 0 x f o r d's
OnP lot Ladies' black kid Shoes, lace or button, Cuban sizes 8 1-2 to 12 1-2, and 13 to 2.;; $11.00, are now brown calf, Bnirlish last. Reg-
Military or Louis heels. All sizes in lot. Our regular t You have always paid $5.00 MAP ; ular $15.00
I lTie n Uf n MC f iciu..,.
0fc W 1 U1 " ism l and $7.00 values
Jlftftf. anA ttO (f WonV IrM . ,
Pump8. Some with $3.50 buckles, Sdm)t)
omers piam high or military T ... . ..,.,
heels, are priced I m ..
Hanan Shoes $4.95
tianannoeso as,.- " shoes, & or Tow
, , M amll fPPt. Hanan black I Fme so.ft m?&F, caLf X Louis heels. Come in all sizes. Priced Special at t
t A rare Dargam luivvuu. ----- . i snoeB( 8izes n i-a w aoiu . a
ti ..j oi,npa. lore or button, sman sizes oiuy . " i
$vf)0. are now T Urr7 WV. T
V . ' Al 1AAn nn J IClFftllll npriHi ' T -n M .1.1
V s s w
$11.00. $12.00 and $13.00 Shoes
Misses DreSS Shoes I $11.00 gun metal lace shoes, low heels, $12.00 brown calf
English laHt, Bal lace, latest
novelty. Regular $18.00, will
regular at $6.00, are now
?m Fieldmouse toe' Louis t U kVp, lines. Men's black and brown calf Shoes. I sizes 2 1-2 to 5 1-2, regular $5.00
this season's latest dress J wuu All sizes in the lot. $10.00 and $12.00 values I (JQ QP
shoe. Regular value $16.00 X " $0VO
i I mHWHmHHwo. : : B0yS Calf Skin Shoes
Mn Mack Calf Blucher Lace Shoes, -.Bunt ior service, black 'caif
.. mens aiacv. vu AU 2 12 to 6
w;Ho tap All sizes. Our regular $10.00 Shoes in stock , . 0ur reguiar $6.00 value
I 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I " 1 1 1 M.MMfl i
Udieslwhite canvas. Oxfords, 1 Mn'c Pfc Bah
mgn or ow hPP s. covered hee S. t
- , - , . sb . , V " .
our regular $6.00 values 4 . ,r. pik Vials. The most comfortable i shoes for school or areas wear.
A rIMI TIUirN 11 FT 1 1 B VJL J T w-- x A - 1 at A t J
i . v r. . j. rv 4- fiio fnetnrv at nreseni. i sizes ii to z. neeuiar t.ov
Cl rvtr i dry weatner snoe maue. " r -
V-C Iu y Will or. Hnr nir this sale at t fl0 l?C
VtfetF I I .-s-Ilil
rAsk For These Shoes
X Ynnfh's Dress Shoes,. : ,. ut.
jvien a uiacn or uruwii uiucncx ui oivo
I Youth's black calf blucher lace? lasts. Our regular $11.00 and $12.00 Shoes. Not shown I
eisewiicic iui row.
Twentv-five nairs Mpn'a T)nv.
ton Loggers. Regular $10.00
$7.95 i Dairy Shoes
.t t iwenty pairs Wooden Sole
""" t)D d ,n . I Men's Dress Shoes
Twn-Tnnp. Rhnpn ' t 4itmt I uu i mv anA Krnwn flresn shoes. Blucher or bal lace.
T Ml 4 1 Tl:y. I Mo.tr .olf Vinr-hpr hf( 1 " . . 7,; : 'i a... mon
in,.. I rh.nes il 1-6 rllLC t 1 En ish or rouna toe. ai sizes ana wiuum. uui ivx
kid, high ton ahoes. brown X Ort0tJi n . . I shoes, for school or dress wear, t Smn 0 t . ftd ,d at $13i00 1
lilack Kid and Calf, plain toe,
Bal and Blucher lace, regular $10
styles and sold at $13.00
: $14.00 and $15.00 Shoes for $9.95
: Strictly high grade dress shoes In black or brown, bluch
' er or bal lace, English or staple last. All sizes and widths.
I A classy dress shoe for Spring and Summer
t HliHttttll MMXMM
X Rubber Heel Davs '
X Wednesdays Rubber Heels at
J Hniit tuts
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