Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, May 05, 1913, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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    DAILY CAPITAL JOVBVAL, SALEM, OREGON. MONDAY, HAT 6, 1911
rami
I
SaveMoney and Buy Now
During this Spring
Time Sale
This sale has been made necessary by the late rains.
Profits must be forgotten. The stock must be turned in
time for the fall goods buy now and save money. Qual
ity Al. Prrices the lowest.
Springtime Sale in the Dress
Goods Section
Fashion's latest word with regard to fabrics has been
heeded by our buyer, and the most poyular weaves are
on our counters and shelves. The quality of our dress
goods is so well known th at only to the stranger is
it necessary to advertise its superiority. Heavy buying
and inclement weather placed these splendid fabrics at
your disposal at the following low prices:
$3.50 Dress Goods . ..$3.15
$3.00 Dress Goods....$2.69
$2.50 Dress Goods ... $2.24
$2.25 Dress Goods.... $1.99
$2.00 Dress Goors....$1.79
THE OPEN FORUM I
The Capital Journal Invites pub
lic discussion In this department
Let both sides of all matters
be fullyi brought out It is not
the purpose ot this newspaper to
do the thinking for Its readers.
Editor Capital Journal:
Your picture of a Japanese industrial
invasion of the Pacific coast is inter
esting. Like Captain Hobson's view of
a Jap military conquest, it is 97 parts
pure imigaination; and imaginary ills
are always most inspiring. As to Cali
fornia, a streak of insanity has been
manifest in the California mind ever
since the days of Sand-lots Kearney.
Politicians play upon it for personal
advantage, and the result is a great
howl that the white man is being done
to death, poor fellow! Less than two
per cent of the California population is
Jap, and most of these live in townB
and cities. To say they are pushing the
white man off the land bosh! More
over, for people who believe in human
MM
mw x
t A Of HON A OLii Wi TMLI
Warm Weather
Suggestions
For men and young men.
One of Bishop's Ready
Tailored Suits.
STRAW HATS
UNION UNDERWEAR
SOFT CUFF SHIRTS
JUST WRIGHT SHOES
Don't put off buying. Now
is the time to get the best
elections.
Salem
Woolen Mills
Store
J M
W A'S
m mm
I Mud. i Svr.Tui.f gf
1.1
$1.75 Dress Goods... $1.58
$1.50 Dress Goods . ..$1.34
$1.00 Dress Goods....$ .88
$ .75 Dress Goods....$ .67
$ .65 Dress Goods ...$ .58
$ .50 Dress Goods ...$ .44
development, by competition, to resort
to exclusion is to lay the baby act.
Japaaphobia is a good word for this
California disease, as now manifest.
In no place, perhaps, is race prejudice
more marked and fixed than in the
South between whites and blacks. But
did you ever hear that the presence of
the negro is chasing away the whitest
In one southern state about one-fourth
of the land owners are negroes. Have
you heard that the white men are leav
ing the state on this account)
It seems quite evident from reports
that a large part of the howling against
Japa land-owning is done by the city
dwellers and loafers, who have no per
sonal interest in the land question.
L. D. RATLIFF.
(The Capital Journal has had no pic
ture of Japanese invasion, in fact has
ridiculed the idea. It would seem from
this, that the gentleman who cannot un
derstand a plain statement in a news
paper, at his home, is hardly qualified
to express an opinion as to conditions
nearly a thousand miles away. Those
opposing the Japs in California are the
farmers, those ridiculing the measure
are the city dwellers and loafers.) Ed.
Married.
Since the last issued of The Capital
Journal, Bev. Y. S. Knight has per
formed three marriage ceremonies, as
follows:
, Saturday evening, May 3, 1913, at
the minister's residence, in Salem, El
mer Gtipton and Miss Sylvia M. Carter,
both of Salem, became husband and
wife.
Sunday afternoon, May 4, 1913, at 2
p m., at the residence of the bride, 659
South Commercial street, a like fortuno
fell to James F. Wilcox and Miss Grace
Kihber, also both of Salem.
Tho third ceremony was performed at
the minister's residence at 3 p. m., of
the last mentioned date, tho parties be
ing Robert E. Clark, son of T. J. ClaTk,
the gardncr on the Mission road north
ot Salem, and Miss Ethel E. Plant, of
Salem.
It is understood that all the parties
named are to reside in or near Salem,.
Conirress contains 3GI lawyers.
Enough, however, stay at home to har
vest the fee crop and keep cases on the
courts.
GARDEN SAGE DARKENS GRAY HAIR
SO NATURALLY NOBODY CAN TELL
Restores Its Lustre, Prevents Scalp
Itching; Dandruff and Falling
Hair.
That beautiful, even shade of dark,
glossy hair can only be had by browing
a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur.
While it is a rnussy, tedious task it well
repays those whose hair is turning gray,
faded and streaked.
Your hair is your charm. It makes
or mars tho face. When it fades, turns
I gray and looks dry, wispy and scraggly
- just an application or two of Sage and
Sulphur enhances its appearance hun
dred fold.
Don't bother to prepare the tonic;
you can get from any drug itore a 50
cent bottle of "Wyeth's Sago and Sul-
phur Hair Remedy," ready to use. This
Bookkeeper-Overseer at Asylum Lands
$3000 Plum ana Will Get Busy
Early in June. '
R. B. Goodin was today appointed
secretary of the board of control at a
Balary of $3000 a year. The appoint
ment was made by the board, and Mr.
Goodin will assume the duties of his of
fice June 3, when the board takes
charge of affairs.
Mr. Goodin was formerly mayor of
Hillsboro, and for a number of years
was clerk of Washington county.
He has been employed as bookkeeper
and overseer at the asylum for seven
years.
C. D. Frazier, secretary of the state
purchasing board, was not a candidate
for . the office, but his friends had
urged his appointment.
JOHN GRIEVE MITCHELL
GOES OVER THE DIVIDE
John Grieve Mitchell, probably the
oldest warehouseman and mill man in
the state, passed away at the home of
his daughter, Mrs. John Schindler. of
Polk county, Sunday morning at 5
o'clock. The remains were brought to
this city and the funeral will take place
tomorrow at 2 o'clock) from the under
taking parlors of Kigdon & Richardson,
interment in City View coraetory.
In the death of Mr. Mitchell, this
community loses one of its respected
end highly esteemed citizens, a mun
who was loved and - respected by all
who came in contact with him and one
who impressed upon his acquaintances
and friends a personality found alone
iu that old Scottish stock, which is
whole-souled, and the acme of dignity,
honesty and integrity. Mr. Mitchell
was one of those men who lived regu
larly. He worked by the sun and ac
corded man, woman and child rospect
and friendship without stint or favor,
'.io was a good father and husband and
during his long life of usefulness, never
once made an enemy but who afterward
was more than willing to meot tho old
man half way, and more times heal the
breach, if any, with gratitude.
A. Son of Scotia.
Mr. Mitchell was born in Shannocks,
a little hamlet near Aberdeenshire,
-Scotland, March 1 , 1841. Whon but a
, mere lad, ho came to America. He made
his way west, meeting with many hard
ships and mishaps and fnally landed in
Portland. Here he met and married his
wife, Miss Ellen Shepherd, After re
siding in Portland ' for a time, Mr.
Mitcljell returned to his native land and
upon return, came to this city and ac
cepted as position as warehouseman in
the old Kinnoy mills, the site of which
is now occupied by the Salem Flouring
Mills Co.
The deceased was employed continu
ously by the Salem Flouring Mills Co.,
when the institution was turned over
to VV. M. Ladd and others and for over
31 ycors he had charge of the grain ele
vator"! and part of the time was a prom
inent figure in tho business office. Mr.
Mitchell worked for years under the
late manager of the mills, Mr. Holland,
and when that gentleman died, with W.
P. Babcock, the well known local busi
ness man. He and Mr. Mitchell have
been not only associated in business,
but their long acquaintanceship devel
oped into a deep friendship, and it was
with much regret upon the part of Mr.
Babcock that they had to part when his
old friend and companion was compellod
to nsign his position on account of
failing health.
"Joke," as the veteran mill man was
generally knbwn here, was a close
friend of William Ladd, tho Portland
banker and finarteior. The latter called
upon Mr. Mitchell many times for ad-
vice when operations of his differont
I mills went wrong, and the trusted em
' ploys never failed to respond with ad
vice which proved everlastingly bene
ficial to the mill owner. His opinions
were looked up to with respect and his
friendship always courted by both
'young and old, due to the fact that his
standard of respoct for himself and
otlurs was such that once a friend, al
ways one, was a noccssary sequence.
The deceased leaves two sons and a
daughter besides a wife to nynirn his
death. The sons are J. D. and L, J.,
both of Portland, and tho daughter is
Mrs. John Schindler, of Polk county.
can always be depended upon to bring
bark the natural color and lustre of
your hair and is the best thing known
to remove dandruff, stop scalp itching
and falling hair.
Everybody chooses "Wyeth's" Sago
and Sulphur because if darkens so nat
urally snd evenly that nobody can tell
it has been applied. You simply damp
en a sponge or soft brush and draw
this through the hair, taking one small
strand at a time which requires but a
I few moments. Do this st night and by
morning the gray hair has disappeared
land after another application it be
comes beautifully dark and appears
glossy, lustrous and abundant. It cer
tainly helps folks look years younger
and twice as attractive, says a well
known downtown druggist. J. C. Perry,
George W. Guthrie Is First Aid
To Bryan on His Ship of State
GEORGB WILKIN3 GUTHRIE, newly appointed first assistant secretary
of state, Is Colonel Bryan's right hand man In the stats department
Events have already occurred to make the colonel's right hand man a
busy member of his olScial body. There was the Japanese problem
launched into the arena of public discussion by the threatened anti-alien land
action of California. The Mexican situation, like Banquo's ghost, would not
down. Again, the English protest over the Psnama canal tolls question re
mained to be met But Mr. Guthrie Is well equipped to aid Secretary Bryan
In surmounting these difficulties. He has practiced law in Pittsburgh sines
186a Ha was mayor of that city from 1006 to 1009.
Officeholding For Motives
of Distinction Serves
Country Best
By MARTIN H. GLYNN, Lieutenant Governor of New York
TT would bo an excellent thing if it were possible in this country
to draw a SHARPER LINE BETWEEN POLITICS
" w AND ADMINISTRATION, botween party and officehold
ing, but I doubt if the divorce can ever bo complotoly effected.
It seems to be one of those cases in
government, a compromise will have to be arranged between two ex-tremes.
Our old system of regarding
REWARD OF POLITICAL
fied in recent years by the introduction of civil service laws, but this
wholesome check cannot be carried to the point where the country
WOULD BE RULED BY AN OFFIC EIIO LDTNO ARISTOC
RACY OF MERIT. The people would not tolerate it, and their
feeling in tho matter is based upon a very sound understanding of the
fact that what the country might gain in some directions by having a
highly trained bureaucracy it would more than lose in other directions
by withdrawing the bulk of the people from any interest in adminis
tration and more gradually from
OFFICEHOLDING IS PRETTY
POLITICAL IDEAS, AND IT IS NOT
FICEHOLDING FOR MOTIVES OF
FOR THIS COUNTRY. FOR IT
HONOR AT THE COUNTRY'8 DI8P08AL. OFFICEHOLDING MERELY
FOR PROFIT WOULD MEAN THE
MENTAL IDEAL8.
The Housewife Wastes Too
Much Energy
By Mrs. CHRISTINE FREDERICK. National Secretary of th
Associated Clubs of Domestic Science
OMEN ARE TRYING TO
CAUSE THEY DON'T
THE KITCHEN.
Housework is not
ery. Women have only to apply
up to date business man applies,
interesting and as sure to develop their powers as anything they can do,
The housewifo frequently works at a surfaco too high or too low,
She loses time going for and putting away utensils.
She uses the wrong tools or those in poor condition. She docs not
keep sufficient supplies on hand. SUE WASTES ENERGY by
holding in' place articles which should be clamped down, and she
WASTES' TIME by changing the shift instead of working up speed
on one Drocess.
Tell Them You Saw Their Ad. in the Journal
which, under the conditions of our
office purely and simply as the
SERVICES has been greatly modi
any interest in politics.
TIGHTLY BOUND UP WITH OUR
WITHOUT IT8 GOOD 8IDE. OF
DISTINCTION IS A GOOD THING
PLACES BRAINS, AMBITION AND
EXTINCTION OF OUR GOVERN
E8CAPE FROM THE KITCHEN BE
UNDERSTAND HOW TO MANAGE
drudgery unless we make it drudg
to it tho efficient mothods which th3
to his business to find it as easy, aB
1 -OlOVE-riTTlKti
n CORSETS..
Just OpeiWd Our New Models
produce the proper figure for the season without discomfort to the
wearer. We now have a full range of sizes in the stylo best adapted
to your form.
H. & W. Waists
which follow corset lines closely for ladies who wish to avoid the
stiffcr boning of ordinary corsets.
H. & W. College Girl Sheathlyne
and Sheathlyne Junior Waists for
Growing Figures
Don't blame your dressmaker for a poorly fitting dress if you wear
an indifferent stylo of corset. Try a Thompson's Glove-Fitting Corset
and have a stylish figure.
See our big line of SATIN STEIPE TUB BILES in popular colors.
36 inches wide, at $1.00 per yard. They're very much in demand just
now and extromely scarce.
Have you seen our BARGAIN BOX OF MISSES' HOSE st 15c
per pair? We're closing out broken lotB of white, tan, brown and ox
blood colors. Sizeii 5 to 9. Prices were 20c and 25c.
Our store closes at 8:30 every evening except Saturday.
SUFFRAGETTES
(Continued from page 1.)
collossal if it imagines it can conquer
the women's social and political union,
which cannot be terrorized.
"It is not in tho least depressed, and
in fact suffered not even the slightest
temporary embarrassinont from Inst
week's police action. The govommont
does not know tho groat system we have
and tho effectiveness to which it is de
veloped. It has no idea of tho vast
ramifications and tho widespread char
acter of the union.
"The immediate ofoct of tho govern
ment's activity will bo to bring hun
dreds of recruits to tho cause, to in
crease enmity and bitterness, and to
drive us to 'underground' methods,
which history shows are always the
most dangerous.
"It is a bloodless revolution, but a
revolution, nevertheless, with no boundB
set, and we shnll not censo until wo get
tho ballot.
"Tho American women should sympa
thize with the English militants anil cn
courngo them, for tho movement in the
United States was fired by tht British
torch."
A slight cold in a child or grown
person holds possibilities of tho gravest
nature, Croup may come on suddenly
in the night, bronchitis or pneumonia
may develop, and sevcro catnrrul trou
bles and consumption aro possible re
suits. Foley's Honey and Tar Com
pound nips a cold at tho outset, cures
Croup quickly, checks a deep -seated,
racking cough, and heals inflamed mem
branes. It does not constipate and con
tains no opiates, Refuse substitutes.
Dr. Stono lrug Co.
What a pity that we can't elect all
thoso exceedingly nlco fellows.
HELPFUL WANTS.
To the stranger don't bo diB-
couraged.
True, you may not be well
known among business men,
You may have no Influential
friends in the city.
You mny not oven know the
names of tho business streets nor
whom to find a suitable boarding
place,
Hut you have a dependable, ef-
ficiont assistant right at hand.
It is tho Journal Want Ad. col-
umns. The Want Ads. are nut. a
chance; they are n certainty.
With tho Wants to servo you in
so many capacities you aro not a
stranger iu any city, nor without
friend, nor without knuwlcdgo of
location.
Tho Wants help men and wo-
men to help themselves.
Large Shipment
of
Thompson's
Glove Fitting
fmrcsof c
a
k DEEDS, NOT WORDS.
Salem People Have Absolute Proof of
Deeds at Home.
It's not words but deeds that prove
true merit.
The deeds of Donn's Kidney Fills,
For Salom kidney suffoiers.
Have made their local reputation.
I'roof lies in the testimony of Silent
pooplo.
C. W. Hill, wagon maker, 1039 North
Front street, Salem, Oiogon, says; "I
had more or Iosb backache and my kid
i.eys were disordered. Doan's Kidney
Tills have always relieved mo in a short
timo. I know of sovornl other pouplo
ho have taken Doan's Kidney L'ilM
niili good results. You may couiiniu
puWithing tho testimonial I have givm
before."
'When your back is lamo remember
tho name," Don't simply ask for a
kidney remedy ask distinctly for
Hoan's Kidney Pills, the same that Mr.
Hill had tho romedy backed by hum
testimony. !!0c all stores. Foster-Mil-burn
Co., Props., Buffulo, N. Y.
A Progressive Century.
Tho twentieth century hasiven us a
satisfactory treatment for rheumntjsin.
Tho American Drug and Press Aswcia
tion, of which we aro members, aro man
ufacturing a preparation called Moritol
Iihoumutism Powders, from a formula
adopted by them after medical exports
had pronounced it one of great morit.
Glvo Moritol Rheumatism Powders a
trinl. They aro guaranteed. Capital
Drug Store, exclusive agents.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
I.llt'a A ok your I'riipirUt for
; ui--ntMMrr Hmn4 Hrrnn
"MUln lli-d in.i Uald n.Hallic
"I'll wim imm H Mmfl.
i mum no ulhvr. ltd r t
trKKUU Ask f., iri- IfK
lIAlttNl HIlAMl 111.1,
Tmkm no ihr. Hur of Tnr
.ta. f((f Bit
S010 By DP'JGGISTS EVtRVWHf RF
i: Have You
Seen?
The new shipment of wall
paper at
Porters
If you are going to paper
this spring, you should see
his beautiful patterns now r
before you buy. r
W. J. PORTER
455 Court St.
AW u