Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 12, 1913, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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PAGE ma.
I'll II f
Fine Tailored
20 to 50 per cent
Our suits are distinctive for their splen
did fitting qualities, the beauty and
durability of the fabrics, the excel
lence of the tailoring and their reason
ableness of price. It has been stated
that no more handsome suits have been
shown in Salem or in Portland than we
have been displaying in our suit depart .
ment this season. We inv.He your in
spection, v
All of Our Suits are Now 20 to 50 per cent Less
Women's and
Children's Coats
Reduced in
Price '
A tv
if N. V -Ak.
that are wearing their way
into the confidence of our customers.
$4, $5, and $6
Salem Woolen Mills Store
Rostein & Greenbaum's
Reduced prices on Children's Coats; reduced prices
on Ladies' Coats. Our Coats are all new ones; 25 sam
ple coats at half the regular price.
Reduced prices on Wool Blankets, a few pair of sec
onds, very desirable, at bargain prices.
Millinery at Reduced Prices
We have marked down all our hats, all up-to-date
goods, very nice hats. This means a big saving to you
Clothing All This Season's Goods
On Thursday evening, next, there
will be a union service of many of the
down-town churches Bt tho First Meth
odiBt church, when Guy Fitch Phelps.
author of ' ' Ethol Vale, ' ' will deliver his
stirring lecture on "Tricks, Traps and
Secrets of White Slavery." Mr. Phelps
conceded to be one of the most brilliant
and forceful speakers on the platform.
He handles tho subject in a masterful
way. Every man, woman and partic
ularly every young woman, in Salem
should hear the local application. Lec
tures are for mixed audience. Silver
offering. Mr. Phelps will speak at the
following places: Wednesday, 7:30 p.
m., Evangelical church, 17th street,
North; Thursday, 7:30 p. m., First M.
E. church; Friday, 7:30 p. m., Central
Congregational church, 20th street,,
North; Saturday, 7:30 p. m., Church of
Strangers, South Salem.
The Capital Journal Invites pub- l
llo discussion In this department X
Let both sides of all matters I
t be fully brought out It Is not T
tne purpose or tins newspaper to f
do the thinking; for Its readers, I
Kditor Capital Journal: About 15
years ago live hogs were selling in the
Kansas City stock yards for about f)
per hundred pounds, and we could buy
good bacon from tho retail shupB for
10c a pound, a difference of 7c between
the live hog and tho finished product.
At tho present time live hogs are bring
ing 8c per pound and we are paying
35c per pound for tho same bacon wo
bought 15 yearn ago for 10c. Then
tho difference between the live hog and
the bacou was 7c, today it is about
27c. Who gets the 20c f Surely the
packers cannot claim increased cost of
converting the hog Into bseon, lice on to
tho improved methods ued by them
would bo moro apt to decreaso the flout
than to incrcaeo It, and the secdiiii
up svstein practiced on their employes
'will more than offset any Increase in
the wages that may have been granted
in the last 15 veers.
ArtUicial Beauty Can Gather Very Lit
tle Comfort from Democratic
False Teeth and Bustles About Only
Beautifiers That Will Come Into
Country Duty Free.
BOY'S SUITS, $5.00 $3.25 and $2.65
MEN'S SUITS, $12.50 $10.00 and $8.50
All Good Values
240 and 246 Commercial Street
Once in a while we meet a man who
Is willing to leave the punishment of
his enemies to the Lord.
m"i ''p y jA ' '"flj Crva Baa J
1 ' ' '2 ' J .liOaM shew
hW..., -.'Mhi. i-Aka'l par
I Urn 2S Mf DwH, t W, A C,, Ut V.l9
(Staff Correspondent of the United
Washington, Nov. 12. There's
mighty little hope for the drug store
blond and the artificial beauty, in the
new Democratic tariff law. If not nat
urally beautiful or entrancing and the
ancient and masculine partiality for the
girl who classes as a "good looker"
doesn't change, it's good night' for
yours. One thing seems evident and
that is that the Democratic tariff fram
ere did more to discourage the use of
face paint and enamels' and ghastly
nose powders than all the mothers'
clubs and reformers' organizations
could have accomplished in a hundred
years. Of course if your beauty can't
be washed off, tho tariff doesn 't affect
you. But if you got tho eolor of your
cheeks or hair from, a drug store, and
depend solely on artificiality for your
beauty and attractiveness, you'd bettor
make up your mind to ask father or
hubby for -a bigger allowance or pre
pare to be a "wall flower," hence5,
With the exception of false teeth, tal
cum powdor and bustles, everything
from "switches" to cosmetics will
cost more than heretofore because of
increases in import duties. Faint and
pastes, lotions and lozenges, powder and
perfumory, sachet-smell and switchoe
in fact, practically all the beautifiers
so dear to the feminine heart, have
hail the import duties increased and
therefore they '11 be dearer. The beau
tifiers which haven't had the import
raised, haven 't had it lowered, so
they '11 cost as much if not more. Those
Democratio tariff framers, if they are
at all to be judged by their attitude to
ward artificial beauty, are as straight
laced when it comes to face powder and
rougo, as the most inexorable Puritan
preacher who ever, from the pulpit, de
nounced frills, furbelows and foathers.
Taking all the increased duties on toi
lette accessories and striking an aver
age, women and girls will have to pay
from 2 to 5 per cent more than former
ly for the following articles:
Perfumery, cologne, toilet watar,
sachet powdor, all applications for the
hair (including dyes), mouth washes,
tooth pastes, skin preparations, tooth
soaps, cosmetics, somo face and body
powdora and many others.
False tocth and bustles, which lat
ter are classod as "attire made of
wire," aro about the only beautifiers
that will come In duty free. Nothing
personal is mount by saying that a good
many more women than will admit it
will be thankful for those. The new
law does docrease the tariff on talcum
powders and some perfumed neaps and
camphor. But the tax on mimk, that se
ductive, overwhelmingly and perennial
ly popular perfume, is boosted. Mi
lady's powder rag of chnniois will eome
in with a 20 por cent reduction, but as
one of these lasts a mighty long time,
tlio decrease hasn't prodiicod an awful
lot of cheering and applause, Ves, there
is one other hope. The duty on mani
cure, instruments has been shaved, so
you can keep your fingers "pretty"
as cheaply as before, at any rate.
Kemper, fraternal delegates from the
A. F. of- L, to the English Trade Con
gress, which met in September, 1912,
was road by Kemper. Kemper then
read a report on his own behalf, saying
he had found that the political efforts
of British trade in the United States
had done much toward extending the
cause of labor and thata without tho
labor party the work of organized Inbor
in England would lose much of its at
tractiveness. Bain arose and explained that he did
not Bign the report because he was not
in sympathy with the movement to es
tablish the American Federation of La
bor into political organization and that
he realizes it was in support of such a
Seats as delegates were given to Jas.
A.. Morgan, of the United Mine Workers
of Wyoming; William J. Donovan, of
the Central Labor Council of Philadel
phia, and Thomas B. Constant, of the
International Steam Engineers. Con-.
stant was seated in place of Mat Com
erford, who could not attend. .
Knew of His Treachery.
It was learned at the convention to
day that President Gompers and other
high officials knew of the double-dealing
of Delegate Jacob Tazelaar, who
was driven from the floor of the con
vention yesterday, three years ago, but
could not convince the international of
which he was a member of his short
comings. At that time Tazelaar, who
had been an American Federation of
Labor orpnnizer, was discharge! from
that position.
Thomas Greenall, of, the Miners' Fed
eration of Great Britain and a frater
nal delegate to this convention of the
A. F. of L., urged the delegates to
adbpt the policy adopted in Great Bri
tain of combining industrial with po
litical activity.
He reviewed the recent legislation
beneficial to labor which has recently
been enacted into law by parliament
and said-that labor bills could not have
boen passed without the liibor members
in the house of commons.
Will Buy. Mines.
"We are going to nationalize the
mines of Great Britain," said Greenall,
"The bill is drafted and the plan has
been worked out. We shall not confis
cate the mines. Wa shall buy them at
a fair valuation."
In urging a policy combining political
and industrial activity, the speaker
said: "In Great Britain we obtain the
laws we need by political activity. We
compel their enforcement by industrial
activity." .
Ivor H. G wynne, Greenall 's colleague
"Trade unionism in England is on
the upgrado today; Work is growing
moro plentiful. The difficulties of or
ganization are much less than here."
Tho matter of establishing a coffee
club in Salem, similar to that now in
operation in Kngenc, will he discussed
at a meeting of tho Hulom' Men's Six
O'clock club next Tuesday evening,
l'rof. E. C. PoCati, president of the Eu
gene Coffee club, will be here and will
tell what has boen done in the univer
sity town. Tho mooting will be open to
all the men of the city, whether mem
bcrs of any church or not.
The movement to start the club is
a result of the recent election, in which
the saloons were voted out. It Is be
lieved that the Coffos club Will furnish
a place for those who desire sociability.
The club at Eugene has been, a great
success, and is sh'I f suxt at ii ing, it is asserted.
rjNiTSD mas uuim wiss.J
Albany, Or., Nov, 12. For three
hours Monday night T, A. Roberts, an
Albany young man, beliovcd ho had
been married legally to Miss Mabel
Hlggs, a prominent young socioty wo
man of Portland, who Is a guest at tho
homo of Mr. and Mrs. Percy A. Young
in this city. The unique situation grew
out of a joke played on Roberts as a re
sult of a remark he made.
A few days ago friends of Roborts'
were joking him about his attentions
to Miss Riggs, and asked why he did
not marry hor.
"I will If yon get her consent and get
tho license."
Miss liiggs was taken into the con
spiracy and Monday evening, when bov-
oral pecplo Iwid been invited to the
Young home, Roberts was informed,
when ho arrived, that Miss Riggs' con
sent had beon obtained and ho was
shown a license, apparently in due
form. He wax convinced that tho con
ditions of his bargain hod been met so
promptly, and said ho was ready to
"make good."
'resident (.'rooks, of Albany College
who was prownt, consented to perforin
the ceremony. Mrs, Young played the
(Continued from page one.)
curs a department of labor, and which
did not succeed until the Inst congress,
Tort Worth Wants It.
Commnnications from Governor Col
quit, of Texas, and several union offi
cials were read at today's session ex
tending sn Invitation to the federation
tv hold the 1HI4 convention at Fort
The report of C. L, Dais and Louis
How to Destroy
the Dandruff Germ
By a Specialist,
That the dandruff germ is responsi
ble for nearly all the diseases to which
tho scalp it hoir, as well as for baldness
and premature gray hair, is a well
known foet,but when we realized that it
is also Indirectly responsible for nisny
of tho worst eases of catarrh ami eon
sumption, wo appreciate the Importance
of any agent that will destroy its pow
er. We are, therefore, particularly
pleased to give herewith the prescrip
tion which an eminent scientist states
he has found, after repented tests, to
completely destroy the dandruff germ
In from one to three applications. It
will also almost Immediately stop fall
ing hair and it has in numerous rases
produced a now hair growth after years
of baldness. This prescription ran b
made up at home, or any druggist will
put it up for you: (1 ounces Hay Hum,
2 ounces lvona do Composes, 'i
drachm Menthol Crystals. Mix thor
oughly, and after standing half an hour
It is ready for use. Apply ulght and
morning, rubbing into the scalp with
thn finger tips. If you wish It per
fumed, add 1 drndim of your favorite
perfume. While this preparation is not
a dyn it is iinciinlc.l for restoring gray
hair to its original color.
if I ..
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M COPYBIGHt BV ThT ,14 1 f --JS
The "Ouch" Face
could not be in the picture the artist couldn't have cound a sub
joct for it if all men and women would wear
Dr. Sawyer cushion sole White House Shoes
They add to your comfort by keeping your feet warm and dry.
Dampness from within or without is absorbod by the Piano-Hammer
Felt Insoles. This felt is so very good that it does not pack, bunch
or crawl, but remains in place. The "cold-footed," the "tondor
footed," the "sweaty-footed," find this shoe dry, warm with that
velvety feci. Ever buy cushion soles at those prices?
Men's fine Kid $4.75
Men's genuine Kangaroo $5.00
Women's lace Kid ,. $3.75
Men's Box Calf, double sole $4.90
wedding march, and Miss Riggs Tae
given away by Mr. Young. Miss Isa
bella Young was bridesmaid, and Ilarry
Jlawkinj best man.
After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs.
Young served a wedding dinner, and
Roberts shared l-he opinion of some of
the guests that he was legally wedded.
He even telephoned to his mother that
he hd been married. It was not until
the party began to break up at 12
o'clock that Roberts was informed the
marriage license waa a fake.
Police Commissioner Waldo that, when
shopping roceutly, she had been insult
ed. The detectives wore assisted by
several salesgirls, who were assigned to
places in the waiting rooms frequented '
by young men.
The crusade to eliminate the flirt ers,
it was said, will be extended to other
department stores.
Can anybody explain why one town
goes wot and another dry! Apparently
the same sort of people live in both.
Now York, Nov. 12. On evidence
that he had winked at a salesgirl in
tho waiting 100111 of a Sixth avenue dn-
IMirtmont storo, Daniel Soger was sen
tenced to 20 days in the work house by
Magistrate House yesterday. Two of
ten other voung men arrested by De
tectives at tho same timo on the charae
of flirting were sentenced to ( days
each. Liirht other prisoners will ha
tri-id today after passing tho night in
Jul in default of 41000 bonds.
The arrests resulted from the com
plaint of a young woman, who wrote to
Modern Bungalow
2,"0 down, balance like rent, will buy
a now and strictly modern, up-to-date
buugulow on paved street. Price (1450
worth 2000. ,
Another One,
Beautiful 6 room bungalow, built for
a home, electric light, bath, toilet, full
basement, hot and cold water, cement
walks, paved street, lawn, flowers, gar
age; all assesments paid. Price $2150,
only $1150 cash, balance time.
For bargains see
347 Btato Btroot.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE, Monday, Nov. 17th
Prices, 60c, fl.00, $1.60. Boats on sals Friday.
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Business Manage Your Household
Sell What Does Not Yield Service
The rug that is too small for the parlor of your new
home; the perambulator that baby has outgrown; the
dining room suite you've replaced with a new one--why
be encumbered with them any longer? Though "use
less" to you, they will be mighty useful to many other
And there's no reason why you shouldn't convert
- them into cash right away. It's as easy as its profitable
and can be accomplished at once.
People on the lookout for used household goods of ev
ery description keep constant watch on the ads in the
( "Household Goods" column of The Capital Journal ev-
' ery ly.
Through a little ad, you can tell this big audience of
''ready-to-buy" people about the used household furnish
ings you want to sell.
Describe your offerings in detail, and when the ad
reads to your satisfaction, then bring it, send it, mail it
or phone it to The Capital Journal.
Main 82