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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. FRIDAY, SEPT. 17, 1915
School Suits For Your Boy
Aid All Next Week
WiUJWitness the Heaviest Buying of the Entire Year. For Months Past
we have Looked Forward to this Date and Carefully Planned to Meet the
Demands of our Thousands of Patrons. The Harvest is Practically over
and oir Schools will Open Monday-There is Every Reason Why
NEXT WEEK WILL BE THE BEST OF THE YEAR
Ladies' new Fall Suits, due, black
and brown, $18.00, $:q.oo and
Siio.uu, now v
$7.90, $10.90, $12.90
Ladies' Shepherd Cheik and Scotch
i weed suits; regular 40 t? A A
and $12.50, sale ..L iDU.JV
Ladies' One-Piece DrWs $3 50
. 15.00. 7.50 and ioo. ' '
$1.49 and $3
Ladies' $8.50 and $10.4 White
inincnuia coats, Vn i rr
Ladies' and Misses' Coats
Ladies' $10.00 and $12.00 Heavv
Belted Back Coats, Sale Today "
Ladies' English Kersev Coats, all
cizeg; regular $8.00 anil $9.00; our
Misses' and Children's Coats, heavy
wool coats for winter, regular $3.30
to $8.00 values (
$1.98 and $3.45
Ladies' Velvet Shanes, all
large and small, up to fl(
$2.00, sale price iJoC SL
lk Velvet Shapes, black ?,f i-V. ' 1
Genuine Silk Velvet Shape:
anil colors, regular $2.00
and $2.50, sale
Trimmed lints, made of silk, turban
shapes, $1.50, $2.00 and no
$2.50, sale VOC
300 Ladies' Trimmed Hats, no two
alike, small or large; regular $3.30,
4.U0 and $4.50; to
Notice Hats will be trimmed free
of charge if materials are bought
We Have the Very Latest
Some with Extra Pants, of qual
ity that will stand the most
Allow us to fit out your boy from
head to foot.
We Guarantee Every Purchase-
Pony Contest Now On Votes With Every Purchase
Corner State and Liberty Streets
Silks and Dress Goods
.36-inch Chiffon Taffeta, QO
colors and black OC
$1.00 Messnline Silk.all ... Q
colors, sale DOC
35e and 49c 27-inch Silk OO
Mull, all colors OC
40-inch Silk Chiffon, regular JO
73c and 83c, at OC
Shepherd Check. 10 OC OQ
Dress Goods...... lOt, titJt, U
-All'.' colors 33-inch AU Wool
Serges, regular 73c and 9Q
85c, at OVl
Dry Goods DeparW Hosiery and Underwear
Kfin j e - -nr.
"u yams c ana JOc KA J .
White Outing Flannel .... QI-4C
1000 yards Fancy Dark
One case full size Crochche(i
spreads, regular Hil.iio, W
sale : DC
i-awi rieacueu Jicu oneeisV)r
full double beds, regular
price 05c, sale
40-in. Gabardine Dress1 Goi
regular 85c and $1.00, J(
' sale price
58-in. Black, Navy
Full size Feather Tillows, regular
si , 49c
85c and $1.00 Ladies' Heavy Cot
ton Fleeced Winter Weight A Q
Union Suits, snle 45C
Children's Fleeced Shirts and
Drawers, , all sizes, regular 35c
and 50c values, O1
15e and 18c Ladies' Fleeced Hose,
ribbed top, all sizes, sale 1 A
price, special 1UC
Children's 18c and 20e Fleeced
Ribbed Hose, all sizes, 1 O 1 O
will go on sale at Ait 1C
Boys' $2.23 Shoes, 8 to M ih
13 1-2, sale price $1.4.7
Ladies' $2.30 and 3.00 Button
or Luce (M rn
$3.50 and $4.00 Ladies' 0JO Or
Militnry Boots, snle ...... y&.Oj
One lot Misses School CI 1 C
Shoes, sale price yl.IO
One lot Ladies' Shoes up (PI QQ
to $3.30, sale price
Children 's Outing Gowns
$1.50 White Pnisey Flannel AO
85 and $1.00 Ladies' White and
Colored Outing Gowns, in
all sizes, sale TjC
$1.25 Gowns and Com- Q
bination Suits UC
50c unil C5c Drawers and 1 9C
Corset Covers JJC
85c and $1.00 skirts, Gowns and
(ViinbiiiRtion Suits CO,
Get Our Prices B(
?ore Buying Your Supplies
Blankets and Bedding
85c and $1.00 Double Blankets,
tan, grey anc
white, salo ...
tan, grey and . AQ. -njl CC.
.ti auu vsv
Extra heavy 12-4 Wool Nap Blan
kets, regular $2.50 and $3.00
value, sale M QQ
Full size Feather Pillows, A O -sale
85c and $1.00 full size Bed CQn
Comforts, sale ft
$1.50 and $1.73 Comforts, AO
quilted and tied, sale - wOC
Men 's $10.00 All Wool fff" QA
Suits, sale price P Ww
Odd lot $18.00 and $20.00 Suits,
sale ff7 AA - J ffA AA
pi.v; mm yv.vv
$10.00, $11.00 and $12.00 ffC QA
Men's Winter Overcoats yJ.Jw
$3.50. $t.30 and $6.00 Boys'
School Suits, ages 3 to 10
9 $1.98. $2.48, $3.98
lid $1.00 Men's Dress
I, sale price
0Hc $1.25 Men's Flan- CC
"el ts, salo GDC
Men's 5elltier aiovM 25C
Men ' ypenilerii '.. 25c
75c. Heavy oea Co(ton
Shirts and HI
Groceries Linens aud Domestics
AQ c and 10c Outings, m
35c Special Blend 1 'of fee .... LoC "le 0 1'4C
English Breakfast Ten 39C '5c Satin Table Damnsk :.. 39C
" j(,ll0 yllr(jJ JJl.k . . n
doz. Boxes Matches 40C 4 l'U
10c. and 12 l-2 1 4
(Jl i niiiglmin 0 1-flC
Condensed Milk O 1'4C 2 . Cretonne 0TT"
r Drnperies O ljC
Arm and Hiiiiinier Sodn t A
. 15c. All Linen Crush C
Diamond (' Snap 4C 1 1 1.9
' 18c Cnlaten ('lo)h 1 1 I fat
Krinkle Korn Fhises 6 1"4C 25c. Curtain Nets 15C
Canned Corn and Tomatoes t 30 dozen 15s Towels 8 l-3c
If It Is to Eat or Wear.
We Have It
The Greater vhicago Store
Salem's Big Busy
Mayor Gill Testifies
In Hearing Against
Chief of Police Lang
Seattle, Wash., Sept 10 The testi
mony of Mayor Hiram C. Oill composed
1 ne most entertaining part of the con
tinued investigation before the city
council, of Police Chief Lang, yesterday
afternoon, on charges of conduct unbe
coming an officer.
Asked by Coqoration Council Brad
ford to teil the, council what explana
tion Lang had made of attending a
wine party at Tate's cafe, and later
accompanying a cabaret singer to her
room, the mayor said:
"I talked it over with Lsn'g the next
day, I think it was. He did not men
tion the wrmis.il in the case at that
limn T u.aa .atiaind T.BIIff Wftsn 't
drunk. He casually mentioned that
1 1 suppose he ought to be commended far
I Gill was asked if it would not have
been more commendable lor bang to
'nave taken the prominent citizen's
"I've known prominent citizens you
couldn't always take heme," the mayor
President Wilson Will
Decide On Suffrage
Washington, Sept. lfl President Wil
son's formal stand on the woman suf
frage question is expected to be reg
istered September 28 when his home
state, New Jersey, votes on the mo
mentous question of whether women
hall have the ballot.
All efforts to get him to take
! nrnnmiv rUtinni
I UmOIHLLI IMN0IJL1
Warring Factions Fight In
Pan-American Road Meeting
Oakland, Cab, Sept. 17. Following a
deadlock of two hours, during which
jtwo strong factions of the Pnu-Ainerican
1 Iiond Conyress waged a bitter battlo of
( words the following conpromised resolu-l
j tiou was adopted yesterday.
I "Resolved that the Pan-American I
Road Congress recommends to the ;
congress of tho Cnited Slates, the ad-'
visubility of investigating the necessity
of building a hard surfaced highway!
along tho Pacific Ocean side from Mex-'
ico to British Columbia and other na-
' tioiml highways to be used as military 1
,' ami commercial highways." "
i The original resolution introduced byj
Samuel Kill, called for the investiga
tion by congress of tho necessity of a
, highway along the Pneific Ocean-side
alone. This was opposed because it
gave the Pacific roust states the great-1
' er benefit.
Hill in advocating the resolution do-j
I flared that the Pacific const states are
, on the firing line and declared that;
the I'nited Stntes is the most mipro- j
i I ii red of nil nntiitns with the excep. !
tion of China against war. Ho further
I stated that any nation could invndo the
Cnited States without material resist- j
ance on the Pneific coast side of the,
; continent. !
1 State Highway Commissioner Kobort 1
' K. Stems spoke of the yellow peril, de-,
'during that it was preparing constantly
,11 nil is just reiilizing ils power. j
Samuel Hill Lectures.
I Samuel Hill, president, of the Pacific'
Highway nssoe intion ami son in-law ut'l
James .1. Hill, the railroad man, gave
an illustrated lecture at the iiii'litoriiim
yesterday, covering the Columbia higli-j
!wuv and other roads' of the Cnited1 (Capital Journal Special Service.)
States considered models of progress in rnntlnnd, Ore., Sept. 17. The Coin
highway construction, I")1"1 family are picking hops in tlm
Convict, labor was nn important sub- '"'u. district,
iect of discussion at the convention of . '"iHN lorothy Runner will attend S11-
jtho rend congress this morning. In a 'cni lugh school the coming winter.
lengthy paper review ing tho convict ' Wori1 received from Casper Anderegg
! labor policy of Colorudo, .1. K. Mnlonev, ' v '"'"ds here states that he would
I secretary-engineer of the Colorado Stiite' H("1". rpl11'1' former home in WiM-
lliuhwav nssociution declared it unfair ,'""!,in w!,h ""' n'malns of Mrs. And-
Hop Yard Fire Is Believed
Work of Incendiary
The theory that the destruction of
three hop houses, owned by Job,; M.
lOdmuiison and located on his fmin
three-fourths of a mile east of Goshen,
burned Inst night, is i. part of the I. W.
W. reign of terror 011 tho Pacific coast,'
was strengthened today by a statement,
made by Kay Scoggin, m charge of the
hop drier t Pulmcr Bros, yard neni
Springfield' to tho effect that on Sun
day night ho observed a mnu eruwling
on hands and knees toward tho
Puliner Bros.' sheds In the darkness
with lighted mutch or small flush light.
The fellow was close to some sliingU"!
nnd shavings neur tho building. He ran
to his tent to get his gun, but before he
could return the mnu sprung to his feet.
Seoggin fired several shots at him in
the darkness. Mrs. Seoggiu ulso snw the
mini running, ns her huslmml shot.
The hop houses on tlio Ivlmunson
places burned between 7:30 nnd S
o'clock last night, resulting in n loss en
tiinnted at $5,000, partially covered by
insurance. In addition to the sheds a
cooler and baler were destroyed togeth-.
er with probably 50 bales of hop:i.
Fifteen colds of woml nileil mini, tin.
drier were ulso burned, together with
Picking in the ynrds was completed
yesterday morning and many of the
pickers who had been camping in the
yards had started for their unmet:.
There had been no trouble of any kind
between Mr. Kdniuiison and his em
ployes. The lust hops were being dried
when the fire occurred,
killed in Salem two
a street cur collided
iu which the fiuuily
eregg, who was
weeks ago when
wtth the vehicle
A. H, litmuer is in Pulk enmity su
perintending the picking of a prune
a ranch in which he has an
una niotiL'tit Homo
themselves and another
I to work tho prisoners without giving
them some remuneration for their labor.
"It seems only fair and just," said
I Moloney, "that the prisoners should re-
j ceivo some remuneration for their labor,
i besides the reilmion in their sentences. ;
lifter they hnvo proven themselves '''.'' "!'
!...,... .1... i, 4..,ui 1 1.'. n ,101(11 sr.
Wl'llliv " L KllV lllini, ii-Mini-ll III llicill,! " I .... nr f it'i, .... ...
and while we don't, at this time pay ' ''"J A i'1
nnv iier iheill. HI I II I fun ciilivilice.l Unit '. . I'l'imiu un
, ----- - - - - , uvniser tiottoin
mirr u iiimii iiiih seivru nny nix iiiuuuin. ptmij(.B
Ion the roud und performed satisfactory 1 fllrnjy
service ne snouni 00 given u veriuin per n.,1,,,,,1 i,,,:.. ac . 1 . ,
jdiem 0, say 25 cent?. This sum could j 'wX s M." Ttik
be held . reserve for him until the ex-, niH ,,,, f
: piration of Ins sentence, or could be, r if,..,.,,),,,,,, . n .1 1 i- . .
Ha-. 1 to those who might bo dep., t baw nuo? c",r r
upon n. u. jn.s woui. enaoie ne. Win. F. Kiiplinger, our Fi'uitlaiid road
prisoner to have a sum of money nt the m.rvisor. jH illlvj ' iH ,,. ;,,.
Mr. Bi Many has stored some hay pre
paratory to moving brick onto his farm
now occupied by Air. Levi Ottcnliein
t mm tl,,i I' '....:.. I T. I I ,1
, r T ft ,. , - ... . .... v ,,i (iiiiniiiii nun iniiiiui r
,LMrs. J C "K'""d, of .Knntla.i.l correspondent. Good. Wei
if Mr. und Mrs. 1.. h. Slug-; ,. l.r..i.... ... .:-.... 4- .1 .,.
...7.,.. 1 vvi ninini iu ine lovnllil
circle ot the riiiktum snnctoriiim. Now
howl in the way of
end of his term.
rtRN RIDOE NOTES
nuutc 1 uuiidiicu papers
Does Not bear U
iinins. ne casually menuoncii mm. efforts to gei mm i mnu
wmo members of the party were in. j stand for national suffrage have been
hilarious condition.. The dsy after t'ne unsatisfactory to the hosts of benrers
charges were made, Lang came to me, . (nc ,.Pii0W jtundnrd of equal rights.
Brut 4..1.1 . - . L. - -.1.-1- m.A tiiat , - I l...4 .l.nnl
ivm me iii nuuiu piwi iijfi position nBB ocen ni.i i.,...
rcssous for sceompsnyin'g tne woman pftj 0f t,e democratic party he enuld
Jo her roim. He said if it would cm- , . t --.ji party platform pro-
carrsss me in snv wsv he would resign
"1 told him to fignt it out if condi
Pittsbura. Pa.. Sei.t. 17. De
enna statements, tfint Austria
busy with Kuropean affuirs to
American industijesr- official
to Austrollungariaii subjects
death mav be the penalty for
in makinir munitions for the allies
printed todiiy in Austro-Hunguria
pers in rennsvivHiii.
The Austrian consul admitted
HOT WAVE IN EAST.
New York, Sept. 10. Tho
eastern states today were
buthed in the greatest heat
wave ever recorded on a Sep
tember 10. At 2:30 this after
noon the thermometer register
ed HR, four degrees higher than
the previous record in 1894.
Two deaths from heat were
recorded this uftirnoon, making
a halt' dozen in the past 24
Schor4' at Ilnston, Rochester
aud Albany were forced to
Oakland and Other Cities
Face Strike on Car Lines
Oakland, Cal., Sept. 1J. Oakland and
trans-bay cities face a strike of street
car men employed by the Key Route.
Whether there will be a generul walk
out will be decided at a muss meeting
to be held at 2:30 tomorrow morning
in Oakland's auditorium.
Muyor Davis is suid to have agreed
to turn over the auditorium to the
The trouble has arisen over the al
leged dischargo from a Key Route ferry
of two employes because they were
union men. For several days the Oak
land carmen s union nus been uetiuif.
Mr. limL Mrs. J. C. Siegmuml, of
Salem, and Mr, und Mrs. 1.. K. Sieg
mund, of (lervnis, were week-end guests
at the Jacob Sieginunil home.
Mr. nnd Mrs, J. A. Richards attend
ed the fuir at Sclo Friday.
Mr. and Airs, C, K. Siegmiind nnd
children, of Siilem, and Mr. and Mrs,
Paul Lynch and son, of Mitchell, visit
ed over tho week end nt the K, (i. Sieg
Mr, and Mrs. FranK Siegmiind are
rejoicing over the nrrivul of a baby
girl, rrunees Llfreda, at their
let us make Rome
STAYTON BUSINESS CHANGE
A deal that had been In prospect for
I several days was closed yesterduy re
sulting in Ed young, who recently open
led u grocery in the Merrifield build
j ing, purchasing (liu grocery stock of
home11"1 -"".vo ' usn mure. Jir. roung will
I move from his present locution into the
Ktzel Bros, have been ...winir wood I1"?0 Bt"r huilding. He will have
IUIU tlllll IQ Xlllt IV Ullt 14 ivhui
tin.. L 1.1 T I ..!
.'" wrre ne retiveii. j mnu i4iiu.
' I think you have made a d i fool
of yourself.' But it wss m.T opinion
'here was nothing particularly iniquit
y's shout bis conduct.
, "My impression wss thst ie went ' pronsl.le impori.ncc
into the cafe to look after a couple of 1 until we hesr who hat been engaged to
I-uimuBai ciuzent wno got over Miaueu. 1 cuut" m.
vided for such action.
' Indlanspol'" S,ar! A "','on, lllbo,
college will be established at Fort Scott,
Kan., with Eugene V. Debt as president.
We shall not venture sn opinion on the
probable importance or me m"""'
tior.'s from Vienna snd from the
The warning was as follows
"The imperial nnd royal foreign
the enemy, which conflicts with the
meaning of section 327 of the Austro
Hungiiriau army Inws, limy become
guilty as accessory before the fact of j
working against the army streiiirlu or
tbev cume from his office on instV'" ""'", This provides a penalty
l.llll f.-ll w iht.ii.i j'utn ,... I0i,llll.-l 4,
ml, where the circumstances warrant,
fovides the death poiiilty. in ense
bjeets return to their country they
L- . 1 I , ... l.nl.U 4n 1 k. 4 ...
fir bss einlKiwered the imperial an .1 ,1,. u
royal Au.tro llungnr.an 'bsssy thsV,, Xm ,l)irr n, ,h(, ewlrrfi1
by this means they should inform a IK , u) ,onwl.,fl Wedn'esdnv, when
Austro-Huiigsriaa subjects, also r-(Li whether Ihirnba sent It b..fore he
dents of Rosiiia and Herzegre.-.ns; , inas- X.,. - cf(j,r iMn goyr.Bmfnt
much as tncy are working in factories, t h- foT ,,)linnil , fri
manufacturing guns and supplies orl iLerican tdanti.
Cincinnati Times Start The Chinese
It was admitted nt union headounrteis are careless speller. Here is a Chink
. . .... . . . ... 1 .t.-' .. 1 1
today that tho meeting had been culled
to discuss a walkout, but no details
will be discussed until after the meet
It was intimated by street car em
ployes that this crisis will be used to
urge a higher wuge scale. The present
scale is 25 cents an hour for the first
five years of service, when it becomes
40 cents. A 40 cent flat scale will be
demanded, it is reported.
Key Route officers intimated that
trouble was anticipated but would give
no statement as to what the car com
pany was doing to meet the issue.
Walter 11. Smith, of the Portland
Railway, Light k Power com puny, will
spend the week-cud iu Portland.
hnrge of the crocery department und
Mr. Muvo will retuin and conduct the
dry goods department. Mr. Young is an
experienced merchunt, having followed
mc ichaudisiug for several yeurs. lln
will curry everything in the grocery
line, will keep a neat, clean store, and
with good stock and fair prices hopei
to merit a share of tho patronage or
the people of this community.
This change will relieve Mr- Mnyo t.t
admiral christened Wet Han, when a 1 "'ponsiiiimy or conducting sn mnny
litjle change of an "a" to an e" ;M'rtinci.fs and he will now, be abb,
would have made his name mean some-l " "'Vote morn .if his personal attention
thinir itnin 01 iiih many customers.-
nod chopping groin iu this vicinity for
the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Moss, of Indiana,
are visiting with Mr. Moss' sister, Mrs.
J. W. Apple,' at Howell, Algie Moss,
who has been in eustern Oregon for the
past year and a half, is also visiting at
the Apple home. Stnytnn Standard
A Big. Surprise for Hop Pickers j!
400 Tents at cost prices for this week only. Also everything needed
for camping. Don't fail to seo ut If you need anything In this line.
H. Steinbock Junk Co.
The House of Half a Million Bargains.
302 N. Commercial Bt. 7hooe 808 I
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