Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1913)
DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, JBAiEM, QREOON. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1913.
Vests and Tights Children's Hose
50c, 65c and 75c garments. AVomen's
and Misses heavy and medium weight
elastie ribbed underwear. High and
low neck and ankle lengths.
Women's and Misses good quality
nmbrellaa, silk and lisle covers, fitted
over paragon steel frames, neat Mis
sion handles. Regular $1.00 to $1.25
Children 's school hose in fast black
sea'itless, reinforced heels, toes and
knees. Iiegular 17c hosiery. Special
3 pairs for 25c
Women's and Misses silk messaline
petticoats in all the wanted shades.
Evjry petticoat a beauty and this sea
Regular $3.50 petticoats
dined to leave without the port offi
cial 's consent.
The Morro Castle left for New York
via Havana as soon as the police took
from the ship State Legislators Dee
champs, Victoria and Thierro and Na
tional Congressman Prida, who were
booked for Havana.
It was explained that the port author
ities held up the liner merely to get jks
seesiou of these men, and had no fur
ther object in holding the Morro Castle.
Mrs. Lind remained on, the steamer
from the time it was held up by the
gunboat Zaragoza until it was cleared
by the port authorities. No other pas
sengers besides the political prisoners
were molested. The three legislators
and Prida were locked up in tho mili
tary barracks and will be courtmartial-
Fall and Winter Underwear
Now is the time to get warmer Underwear. Barnes' Cash Store is the logical place to buy
ENTIRE LINE QF SUITS AND COATS
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES
LIBERTY STREtT BETWEEN 5TATC & COURT
J Seasonable priced dentistry, Dr. Ar
nold. I Toilet soap, 9 bars, 25c. Terry's Drug
SAYS HE WILL QUIT
(Continued from page one.)
been the subject of much quiet com
ment among the diplomats here. The
foreign representatives are by no
means satisfied with the Washington
administration's non-interference poli
cy, but none of thorn approve of the
oponness with which tho Briton haB ex
pressed his disapproval of it. His be
havior has attracted especial attention,
in view of tho fact that oil interests in
his own country are strongly suspected
of having encournged Hnerta's rise in
to powor, and of wihsing to keep him
in the prodicency.
Fighting at Monterey.
Fighting between federals and reb
els was reported at last accounts in 'said Felix Diaz has not been molested
progress at Monterey, but, wires being by tho Mexfcan authorities Bince he took
down, no very recent particulars had
been received. Before the battle be
gan, it was rumored, Evaristo and Dan
iel Madero, arrested in Monterey on a
charge of plotting to turn the town
over to tho rebels, were started under
heavy guard for tho capital. Despite
the American warning that they must
not be harmed, it was believed here
that tho Maderos will be lucky if they
can save their lives.
Many Warships on Job.
Washinirton. Oct. 24. The Unitod
States had five warships on the east and
four on tho west const of Mexico today.
Tho cruiser Taeoma was ordered this
forenoon from Vera Cruz to Tnxpam.
A message received at the state de
partment from the Vera Cruz cmisnliite
Elite Cafe. .
Fulton & Fulton, chiropractors, Hub
Fresh oysters and clams, at Elite
Cafe. ' ' .
Initial stationery, 50c a box at Per
ry's Drug Store.
First concert of the Musical Artists'
course tonight at 8 o'clock, sharp, at
Eight o'clock, sharp, is the time for
the AUla concert tonight at the armory.
No one seated during a musical num
ber. Leave purse at home when you go to
Mooso hall on Smidky evening to hear
Tastor Sexton. There is no graft in it
anywhere, but only an interesting and
instructive lecture on a subject every
body on earth is interested in. All are
Harry E. Albeit, who is in Washing
ton. D. C has todav telegraphed his
refugo there. It was believed Huerta i)rother) Jufoph H. Albert, cashier of the
would be well enough satisfied to leave (.fllitn National Bank, tlmt lie had
him there, inasmuch as ho cannot inter- L B,,n0inted national bank examined
fore much in the election unless able to at.larK0. n0 ai0 announced that L. L,
Secretary Bryan also received a con
fidential roport from Emissary Lind today.
Two-piece cotton fleece ribbed,
high neck and long-sleeve vests,
ankle length pants, in grey, cream
and bleached, each garment....
25o to 60c
Two-piece wool ribbed, long Bleeve
and high neck, short sleeve and
low neck, also sleeveless, white
only; garment 75c to 11.60
Extra heavy all wool high neck and
long sleeve vests and ankle length
pants, grey and tan, each gar
ment $1 to $1.20
Cotton fleece ribbed union suits,
long and short sleeves, high, low
and Dutch neck, ankle length,
very neatly finished garments in
white, cream and grey; suit ....
50c and 11.30
Wool union suits, in grey and white,
light, medium and heavy weights,
styles include low neck and
sleeveless suit $1.60 to $3.25
An elegant Bilk and wool union suit,
high neck, long sleeve and ankle
length, suit ..... $2.90
Two-piece medium and heavy cot
ton ribbed, in cream, grey and
pink, each garment 45c and 60c
A good quality, well made fleece
lined garment . 45c
Two-piece wool underwear in medi
um and heavy weights; grey,
striped and tans; also red flannel
ranging in price per garment
from $1 to $1.95
Grey ribbed cotton union suits,
good quality and well finished,
closed crotch style, suit
$1.00 to $1.65
Hoavy cotton fleece lined $1.50
Wool union suits in light, medium
and heavy weights, open or closed
crotch white and grey; suit....
$1.95 to $4.25
There Is a suitable undergarment
for every child in our children's un
derwear department cotton or
wool, two-piece or union suits good
garments at low figures.
ENDS , ,
the plaintiff judgment in the sum of
RUSSIAN STORY HOUR.
Russia, the home of a varied people
Tho land which extends from tho Arc-
Allow Vessel to Sail.
Vera Cruz, Oct. 24. After many
hours detention the Ward line steamer
Morro Castle sailed fiom here today for
Havana. The Mexican authorities had
given their permission for the vessel to
Cnited States Consul Canada had
previously issued clearance papers to
her in defainco of the Mexican govern
ment's ordors, but Captain Huff dc-
Mulit, of Ashland, had been appointed
local national bank examiner to suc
ceed Martin McLean. Mr. Albert waB
appointed state bank examiner last
May. Ho is a son of John II. Albert,
president of tho Capital National Hank.
The jury in tho case of George Unit
onhoff vs. the Washington-Oregon In
vestment Co., has today returned a
verdict in favor of the plaintiff. Mr.
Haltenhoff was suing tho investment
company for dnmnges, alleging as
grounds that ho was damaged in the
sum of $2750 by reason of the defend
ant failing to live up to a contract
drawn with plaintiff. The jury gave
tie ocean to the Mediterranean, and
from the Atlantic to the Pacific, has
given us a peculiarly vigorous litera
ture. From its folk lore, tho stories for
tho children's hour this week have boen
chosen. All the children aro invited to
hear them at 9:;!0 Saturday morning.
Call for Bids For Straw.
The undersigned will receive bids up
to 5 o'clock p. m., on Monday, Octobor
27, 1913, for 23 tons of straw. The
city reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
CIIA8. E. ELGIN, City Eocordor.
Edgar Allen Poe
Might not stay in Salom if tho
town goes dry, but you and your
family can stay and even enjoy
the winter rains, if you will koop
a bottlo of O. H. T. Cough Syrup
in tho house so you can stop tho
first indication of ft cough or Bore
throat. Itl comes in 25c and 50c.
bottles and is guaranteed.
For Sale by
Opera House Pharmacy
FOSTER & BAKER
1 1 lbs. for 25c.
15c, 2 qts. 25c.
New crop Japan and China teas. Import order of first picking direct
If you wish good coffoe, try our Best Bulk Blend, 35c per pound.
339 N. Commercial St. Telephone 259
im na wm wm n irm pi ph iw imi sw W (Pt mi 91 P"! !f W WM W W ftl W !' ff ffV fffi !W! W
An Appeal for a Dry Salem by the . Business
and Professional Men's Campaign Committee
Tuesday, November 4th, the voters of Salem will be
called upon to decide by their ballots as to whether or not
the practice of licensing saloons shall be continued.
From both a moral and economic standpoint, this is a
serious question, and one to which the best and coolest
judgment of our citizens should be given. Because of the
many evils, both moral and financial, which have followed
in the wake of the liquor business in our fair city the la
boring, business and professional men of Salem, those who
are giving their time and their money for the upbuilding and
commercial advancement of Salem, have decided to pre
sent to the people of this city, their reasons for believing
that it would be a most serious mistake if Salem voles wet
at the coming election.
With Albany, Eugene an d several other Willumette valley
towns in the dry list, and so well satisfied that they have
voted dry the second time after several years experience,
it would be a lasting shame if the Capital City, in the cen
ter of the Willamette valley should refuse to fall into line
and do her part toward driving the abominable curse from
the whole valley.
The public should understand that those whose names
are appended to this article, as well as those whom they
represent, are extremely desirous of protecting our young
people from immoral influences, and many of them being
fathers themselves, would not consider any business loss
too great for the achievement of this purpose.
It is essential that our people clearly understand the
issues which are represented in this campaign and deter
mine them sensibly without any emotion or hysteria. You
will decide by your votes as to whether or not the sale of
intoxicating liquors shall be continued in this city under
and by sanction of the law.for the making of which you are
responsible, as to whether a man can contribute to the de
struction of your sons, and the debauching of your daugh
ters, the ruin of your home and fireside, the blasting of
your fondest hopes, under the sanction of the law, which
you have made for its protection.
The liquor business must be outlawed some time, senti
ment for which is rapidly growing all over the country.
Why not begin now? The only reason that it has not been
outlawed in Salem long ago is because the saloonkeepers
are willing to pay almost any price for the privilege of car
rying it on under protection of the law. Salem is now re
ceiving $13,500 license money annually from her saloons.
A paltry sum not to be compared with the value of one of
our loved ones, many of whom are annually started down
the road to ruin every year. Little more than one-tenth of
the amount of the city's income, so small that it pales into
insignificance when compared with the blighting effect
the business has upon our growing and maturing youth.
We wish to remind you that the city council is continu
ally placing persons on the black list, but, with all our best
efforts to prevent these men from getting liquor, still they
obtain it, and will continue to get it so long as there is a
licensed saloon in Salem. Restrictive laws cannot be en
forced. We know, too, that prohibition cannot entirely
stop the traffic, but experience has taught us that prohibi
tive laws are more easily enforced than restrictive laws,
no matter what penalty is provided for their violation.
We wish also to urge you, both men and women, not to
confuse the issue nor permit anybody else to confuse it; not
to permit sophistry or jugglery to overcome or cloud your
good, common sense. The people who are advocating that
Salem vote wet are probably sincere in their belief that the
city will lose much business, and suffer financial panic,
while not receiving the corresponding moral benefit, but,
in our judgment, they are wrong, and many of them will
be brought to see it, if our efforts succeed.
During the last four or five years our city has made
splendid progress in spite of this incubus, and we wish to
make more progress in the future than we have in the
past. We believe that moral improvement should keep
pace with physical progress
Voters, both men and women, do you know and real
ize that your right to vote gives you supreme power in this
matter. Will you exercise that power November 4? We
plead with you to do so.
E. T. BARNES.
DR. II. C. EPLEY.
W. T. JENKS.
W. T. RIGDON.
GREAT NORTHERN CASKET
DR. J. W. MEREDITH.
A. A. UNDERIIILL.
WM. L. CUMMINGS.
U. J. LEHMAN.
C. M. ROBERTS.
B. L. STEEVES.
J. W. BECKLEY.
E. E. FISHER.
F. II. REASONER.
W. F. FOSTER.
G. A. LARSON.
B. II. WHITE.
E. A. BENNET.
W. L. MERCER.
G. V. ELLIS, M. D.
DR. J. O. VAN WINKLE.
I. II. VAN WINKLE.
U. S. MILLER.
D. II. MOSHER.
PROF. E. SHERWOOD, Secy.