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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOU RNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1915.
(ireat Extra Specials in
Our Men's Clothing Store
Men's SUITS and
$25.00 Values .,
Extra Special Offering
$5.00 values ..... $4.25
$4.00 values $3.45
$3.00 values $2.55
$2.50 values $2.10
$2.00 values $1.70
$L50 values $1.30
$1.00 values 85c
50c values 45c
Boy's Knee Pants
A Large, Snappy Stock to
$3.50 Suits $2.98
$4.00 Suits $3.40
$5.00 Suits $4.25
$7.50 Suits $6.35
$8.50 Suits $7.20
$10.00 Suits $8.50
Boys' Knee Trousers 75c
$22.50 Values ..........$18.00
$20.00 Values . $16.00
$17.50 Values $14.00
$15.00 Values ..... . . . . . $12.00
$10.00 Values .... ..... S 8.00
ONE ASSORTMENT OF
MEN S SUITS
Broken Lines for
$7.50, $8.50, $9.00, $10.00
The regular prices of these
Suits are $15, $20.00 and $25
Men's $1 Golf Shirts now 79c
Men's White Handkerchiefs
15c Values 9c
10c Values ; . 6c
5c Values 3c
AT YJ. UTOPIAN
! Plans Under Way To Hold
Largest and Best Meeting
I GENERAL EXTRA SPECIALS"
Men's $1.00 Work Shirt, Jumbo size, triple stitched and
reinforced, now $5c
Men's black and tan Soxs, regular 10c values,
now . 4 pair for 25c
Men's elastic ribbed Under Shirts and Drawers, 50c
values, now 37c a Garment
Men's Ribbed Under Shirts and Drawers, superior
quality, 50c values now 45c
Men's Heavy Fleeced Lined Under Shirts and Draw
ers, 50c values 45c
TRY SALEM FIRST
MUM COMMBHCIAL CLOU
There vHll be a meeting at the Y.
M. C. A. tomorrow noon of the Gen
eral Committee in chnrgo of the Older
Hoy' Conference which Is to be held
in this city within the next ten days.'
At tomorrow's conference reports and
plans for the several sub-committees
will be submitted. It ia planned to
have each committee lunch at a separ
ate table and immediately afterward to
meet with the general committee for
November 2(5, 27 and 28, Salem is to
be the host to approximately three
hundred boys who will come here from
all parts of the state for the' purpose
of attending the Older Boys' Confer
ence which is conducted annually un
der the auspices of the State Committee
of the Y. M. C. A. with the Sunday
School Association of the state co
operating. One of the uniquo features
of the Older Boys' Conference is the
method in which the boys are enter
tained. The homes of the city are
thrown open to the boys and they are
there entertained with no expense to
the boys or the Conference. This
makes it possible for a great number
of boys to attend the conference rather
than a select few. The entertainment,
committee consisting of George F.
Rogers, Jos. H. Albert ami Paul Wal
lace is already receiving requests for
boys who (Hesire entertainment and
from present indications there is little
doubt but that Saleni will have the
greatest Older Boys' Conference ever
held in Oregon.
IN YEAS DEPOSITS
Hop and Wheat Crops Re
making Unsold Cause Un
usual Condition Now
Baby Killer" Is
YeM Over Phone
(Cortinued from rag One.)
cue," commented Dr. Haiselden tendor
ly, as he saw the lifo ho had con
demned, ebbing out.
Then he answered the phone, only to
hear a woman screach imprecations at
A touch of bitterness seemed to
come into his voice as he returned to
the death bed.
"It will be a wrong," he said, "to
allow this baby to live.
"It seems to be that a city which
lows a black hand outrage every week,
thousand abortions a day and auto
nobile accident every round of
clock, is hardly in a position to criticise
man who holds that death is prefer
able to the life in a dofoctive! "
"Do you think you will be indict
edf" Dr. Haiselden was asked today.
"I wouldn't be surprised if the mat
ter went before the grand jury," he
answered, "but I am convinced that no
body of sane men would indict me.
"Ask some mother whoso bnby has
been killed or maltreated by a defec
tive, what she thinks.
"Ask Jameg Coppersmith whoso preg
nant wife was unspeakably attacked
and killed by Lawrence Pethick, a do-
Coroner Hoffman announced that ne
dentil, summoning six very prominent
physicians as the jury.
Meantimo doctors, jurists and sociol
ogists are discussing the ethics, the pro
priety of Haiselden 's course. From doc
tors and men in general the comment
has been favorable to him. From many
women there has been criticism, yet
others approved the course of refusing
to let the baby grow to manhood, curs
ing its own fate, a burden to its fam
ily and perhaps to society.
One of the strongest endorsements
came from New York, where the iledi-co-I.egal
Society passed resolutions
praising Haiselden for his action.
States Attorney Hoyno said private
ly he regarded the doctor as right,
though he believed there were technical
grounds for his prosecution.
Knows Her Baby is Dead.
Chicago, Nov. 18. Mrs. Anna Bol
linger knows her baby is dead. He
husband today told her that nature ha'"
worked its course and taken away the
helpless, malformed child whom science
could have saved, but who Dr. Hnisel
deu said with the mother's acquies
cence, would be better off dead.
The mother was satisfied. She did
not want to view tho body. This re
ticence she excused "for the sake of
other babes that may come to me." All
she knows is that the child was a mon
strosity. She was not told that onr
ear was missinET. the other deaf, and
will hold an inquest over the baby 'i that tho child's head wus sunk between
Knabe Bros. Pianos
I Sold by
432 State Street
Lumber Case Will
Begin On Thursday
Portland, Ore., Nov. 17. Among the
cases which will be llenrd this week by
Examiner Butler of the interstate com
merce commission, the most important
so far as it affects the general rate
situation will be the Willamette val
ley lumber case. Air. Butler will begin
the hearing of cases toduy, when sev
eral individual companies will bo pre
sented. Friday morning, the "big" case
will be opened, wherein the Inmnn
Poulsen Lumber company and the
Eastern and Western Lumber company
ore seeking to have set aside a rate
that applies from Willamette valley
points to the distributive territory of
The Portland lumbermen contend
that the rate in effect establishes a
preferential of about four cents per 100
?ounds on lumber milled in the valley,
'hat the district so included is
bounded by tho south line of the Port
land city limits they assert to bo proof
that the Southern Pacific iB deliber
ately planning to shut out Portlnnd
from the benefits of the interior Uah
The valley mills, on the othor hand,
contend themselves entitled to a lower
rate because of the shorter haul. The
say they have no chance to ship their
lumber by water to . tho California
The valley mills are pointing to gen
eral discrimination against them in re
gard to distribution of lumber in dis
tricts other than interior California,
particularly along the Great Northern,
Milwaukee, Northern Pacific, Canadian
Pacific and the Soo line, to reach which
points the valley mills have to pay
the local rnto into Portland before the
through rate applies.
its shoulders, while its intestines failed
Meantime, persons opposed to Dr.
Haiselden ' course in declaring to op
erate on the child, circulated petitions
to revoke his license. '
Health Officer KobertBon favored ac
tion to prevent similar future practices.
He refused a burial permit for the
child, but will grant it later if the cor
oner -so orders.
Corn and Potato Show
Already Taking Shape
The Marion and Polk county corn
and potato show is beginning to assume
definite proportions. Mt Angol and
Aumsville. have already shipped their
exhibit to Balem. Other exhibits will
be received in the near future.
The James Linn building, where the
show is to be held, ii being heated so
that it. is an excellent place for drying
all corn that ia not entirely ury.
Farmers wishing to make individual
exhibits may bring them in at any
time and leave them with the county
agriculturist, or with I), A. White i
Hons. All persons wishing to compete
for the prizes offered should notify Ij.
J. Cbnpin as soon as possible in order
that suitable space may ba reserved.
At Agriculture College
Come From Marion Co.
(Cnpital Journal Special Service.)
0. A. C., Corvallis, Ore., Nov. 18.
According to the report of the registrar
of Oregon Agricultural college, Marion
county has quite a largo representation
at that institution. There are in all 50
students, Salem alone claiming 27 of
Those from Salem are: Geo. Alexan
der, fresh. j Kev. Bnrbar, fresh.; Elmer
Bartruff, junior; Ora Constuble, fresh.;
Pcnuoyer English, fresh.; Genevieve
Grazier, soph.; H. C. Gilbert,' P. G.;
Echo Hunt, soph.; Elmo Jory, soph.;
Milton Kooremnn, fresh.: Junnie Kubin.
fresh.; Harvey Lcisy, voc.; Chas. Low,
rresii.; Arthur McClain, fresh.; B. G.
McClollnml, fresh.; Esther Maag.
fresh. 1 Helen B. Mercer, junior; Donald
Meyers, senior; Genevieve Potter, sen
ior; Kona Schott, soph.; Doyle Smith,
fresh.; Floyd Tooker, fresh.; Frcemont
Walton, junior; Otis Wilson, fresh;
Stella Wilson, fresh.; Elsie Zogel, fresh.
Silvcrton: Una Darby, fresh. ; Jose
phine Hammond, soph.; Alvin Madsen,
voc.; Winona Palmer, fresh.; Ben
Schubert, senior; Wanda Thcobold,
Woodbum: M. B. Gilbert, senior;
Fern Parr, senior; Esther Plank, senior;
Androw Sims, soph; H. A. Stone, soph.
Jefferson: Edward B. Jones, senior;
Leroy Overholser, senior; Harold W.
t horns, soph.
Othors include Homer En, senior
and Verna heppinger, fresh., of Ger-
vais. Hobcrt PeU'rson, fresh., and
Hurry A. Sutton, senior, of Aumsville,
td Blakely, fresh., and Vida Young
fresh., of Stnyton. T. R. McClcllun,
senior, of West Stayton. Hael Lnnkins,
fresh., of Hubbard. Geo. L. Jessup, sp.,
of Marion. Harry C. Patton, junior, of
Of the 21 women, J8 are registered
home economics, two in pharmacy, and
one physical education. Of tho 2t men,
ii are registered in trie school of agri
culture, commerce five, minium four
mechanical engineering three, forestry
tnree, mechanical art one, pharmacy
BANDIT LEAVES NO TRACE,
Spokane, Wash., Nov. 16. Although
the city won carefully searched no
highwayman who Inst night robbed the
girl cashier of tin Model Bakery of $78
while 100 diners looked on.
Revolver in hand he compelled the
cashier to open the register and scoop
ed the money into his pocket.
The patrons did not realize what was
going on until tho robber had secured
tho money. Waving the revolver, he
backed out of the door and disappeared.
MARK VEST FRIDAY
ON YOUR CALENDAR
As it is the most important day of
this week. Something is going to hap
pen on that day that- has never hap
pened in Oregon before a day set asiq
for rubber hoel day. The Price Shoe
company will sell any pair of their new
50 cent rubber heels for 29 cents.
Men's Liberal Club
Holds Good Meeting
The Men's Liberal club held a most
interesting meeting last evening. A
number of new names wero added to
tho membership list. At, the close of
the routine business President Allen in
troduced Mr. Allen A. Hall as the first
speaker of the evening, who gave a
splendid address on the subject: "What
Will He the Value of M ilitary Training
in the i'liblic iiigu Schools." . Mr.
Hall is a peaco man, who neither be
lieves in war, nor in large armies. How
ever, he believes in efficiency. The
purpose of military training is not to
make butchers oilmen, or to teach boys
now to kin. it ls-a method of educa
tion, teaching boys obedience, order,
precision, punctuality, discipline, self
reliance. Military training, according
to Mr. Hall, is one of tho most effi
cient ami scientific methods to teach
liscipline of mind nn.l body. It should
be niado n. means of cultivating both
character and patriotism. An army may
become a constructive agency, rather
than a destructive machine. Tho ab
sence of Superintendent Elliott wus
much regretted. ,
A Blunted discussion followed in
which Judge Webster. Stolz. Denton.
Williams, Mott, Jr., Hadcliff, Allen,
Robinson and others took active part.
The next meeting of tho club will
be held the first Wednesday of De
cember. ." Rural Credits" will be the
subject for discussion.
Bank deposits in the city of Salcin
have increased approximately $70,000
in a year according to a eoniDarison
of the statement called for October 31,!
ivn, mxa the call of Novembor 10 of
this year. This is considered a good
showing in view of the fact that there
was little fall business this year as the
prune and clover seed crops are the only
ones that havo been sold to any great
extent and the whoat and hop crops are
still being held by the growers. Wi
the proceeds of the two most extensive
crops on deposit the increase would be
much more extensive.
Some of the banks of this city show
a greater increase in deposits than oth
ers but in some instances this is due
to ouly a transfer of large uccounts. In
other instances tho bunk statement re
cently culled for caught the institution
during a flush period und the statement
shows an unusual increase. However,
the general statement indicates that the
people have moro money than they hiui
last year at this time, which, in view
of the conditions stated above, gives
nn indication of prosperity where il
does the most good, in the hands of the
The statement of October 31 of last
year showed that the four Salem bunk
hod on deposit $4,410,000 in round num
bers and on November 10 their deposits
The full returns for all of the stntc
and national banks have not yet reach
ed the office of the stutc bank examiner
and it will be some time before the
statement relative to the state ut huge
in New York, says:
"Was on Fifth avenue
yesterday and noticed
the clothes worn by the
"The men's hats,
furnishings and clothes
were identical with the
up-to-date things the
show at home."
All of which is true,
but we are selling
goods in Salem at low
er prices than most
New York stores feel
they can afford to sell
for. Everything for
men to wear.
$15 to $30.
HAM0ND BISHOP CO.
The Toggery 167 Com'l Bt.
Cherrians Make Changes
In Organization's Laws
Hereafter, the Cherriuns will not mix
business and politics with the annual
banquet and ritualistic exercises, cus-i
ternary when new members uro taken'
into the fold. The mixture has never
been quite satisfactory, uccordiug to1
tho opinion of the majority. Hence, at!
their culled meeting last evening, it
was decided to hold the annual election ;
of officers on the first. Monday in De
cember and have this all off their minds
before that joyous occasion when the
banquet will be spread nnd members in
itiated, early in January,
And instead of a nominating commit
tee of five it was decided to nominate
and elect officers by a direct vote, i
George Graves, Hal Patton und James!
Young believed in tho new direct prim-1
nry style, while O. L. Dick nnd Dr. H.
H. Olinger wero satisfied with tho good
old way. It was also decided that the
business affairs of the organization
should be conducted hereafter on busi
ness principles and that no bills shall
be contracted or money spent unless
upon a requisition signed by Kiug Ding
and tho secretary.
The dunce to be given by the Cher
rians on Thanksgiving eve will bo rath
er of an informal affair. All members
of the organization will appear in the
regulation Cherrian uniform.
THE BEST BIGGEST
"The Great Question"
Of Sociological Drama In Three
The Wonderful Child Actor, In
a Beautiful Play of the Sea
"The Little Life Saver"
"The Knock Out"
A Screaming One Reel Farce
GOETZ and DUFFY
A REAL CLASSY
Singing, Talking and' Dancing
Today, Friday, Saturday
& C. Vaudeville
The Adventures of Walling
ford will be run every Satur
day evening in The Capital
UFFUKl UNI I Y
IjyE have about 60 nice warm Overcoats; cut in good
styles; all wool materials, with and without the
military collar. Brown, Grey and Tan shades; will be
made special features Friday and Saturday at one-half
price. This is one of the best bargains we have offered
this year. Keep the boy dry and warm.
4 SIZES 6 TO 18 YEARS
Prices regular, $400 to $12.50
SALE PMCFS, $2.00 to $ 6.25
Just Wright Shoes
$4.50 and $5.00
Roberts $3.00 Hats
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