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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 22, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREflON, WEDNESDAY, MAR. 22, 1916.
Don't Try to
at 8:30 P; M. Saturday Night at the
Chicago Store Don't Stop at
any thing, get in on these specials that I am offering for the balance of this
week. See what I am offering in the Ladies' Furnishing Goods Department.
See what five cents will buy for you. Glance over the domestics and see what
nine cents will buy. Read what is on Bargain Table No. L and No. 2. Thmis.
, ands of just such bargaing all over the big store in different departments. The
iviiiiinery and Keady to Wear Department are ablaze with bright and snappy
Hats, Cloaks and Suits, ready for your inspection, at prices that cannot be
duplicated any where else in Salem. Its' your only chance to save on your
spring wearing apparel. Its at the Chicago Store and no place else.
DON'T DELAY Come Every Day Now
7 fiSi l
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Bargain Table No. 1 Bargain Table No. 2
in (he Millinery Department in the Ready to Wear Dept.
SThis table consists of Boys' Hats, 35c This table consists of articlersueh"as
and 65c value; Baby Caps 25c and 65c Ladies' Jackets, Misses' and Children's
value: Flowers 25c, 49c and 65c value; U Coats, used to sell up to as much as
iW Hat Braid 75c, 98c and $1.35 value aU ill 50 and $7.00, choice at 25c each;
11. placed on one table, while it lasts, if I li several other articles not mentioned, in-
VJa choice 5c. tZ3 SJ eluded.
t:r.T'TrrTTrrrmmm'A -; ..- ,
w,'L - -- r - m-'-"-in ti ii in ii 1 1 r r i MiM"janin mt ihm winnm 'i - "i-'iiiriTrwmiimMiiiirii iir--
Ladies' Spring Hats
For Ladies' New Spring Hats, worth
to $3.00 regular.
For Ladies' New Spring Hats, worth
to $5.00 regular.
For Ladies New Spring Hats, worth
to $6.00 regular
$1.00 Men's fine Dress Shoes..
50c Men's Underwear
$1.25 Men's Dress Shirts
$1 Men's Muslin Gowns
15c Men's Canvas Gloves
$1.00 Wool Underwear
$1.50 Men's Soft Hats
65c Boys' Union Suits
25c Men's Sox, pair
50c Men's Suspenders, now
10c Corn Starch, now
25c Crescent Baking Powder .
35c Albers Rolled Oats
25c Pearls of VTheat .
10c Can Pork and Beans .
75c Slop Jars, now
$1.65 No. 8 Wash Boiler ....
85c 5-gal. Oil CaJI, now-
75c Set Knives and Forks
Dept.Clean up Prices
For Ladies' Gun Metal Shoes, sold up
to $3.50 regular.
For Ladies' $4.00 patent leather Shoes,
good range of sizes.
For $1.50 and $2.00 Children's and
What 5c Will Buy in the (ready to wear
Ladies Furnishing Dept.
$1.50 Vanity Cases, six only
25c white Belts, 2 for wy
25c Children's Red Cashemere C
25c Ladies Handkerchiefs
10c Lace and Insertions, 2 yds
25c Belting, the yard
25c Ball Fringe', yard
15c and 25c Trimmings, yard
25c and 35c Veiling, yard 5c
5oc Children's Rompers, six r
121-2C to 30c Embroidery
25c Children's Lace Hose ...
Odd Lot Laces, 4 yards for..
10c Children's Black Hose...
A yard for Diagonial wool Serge
Drees Goods, sold regular to $1.65
the yard; choice patterns to
choose from, 49c yard.
Special Lot in
For choice of Kitchen Aprons,
Children's Aprons, Baby Sacques,
Corset Covers, Brassierres, etc.,
worth regular 35c to 45c, special
clean up price, 23c each.
Dept. Cloaks, Suits,
Dresses, All Late
Styles Every thi n g
For L.nlies' new poplin ilri'swn, .ill this
spring 'x styles, ami colors, plenty of
sizes, sold up to .9.00 regular.
For Ladles' New Spring Coats, all the
very latest styles and patterns, right
up to the minute, sold to $12.00 regular.
For Ladies' New Suits, all the wanted
styles, and patterns, sold in the reg
ular way up to as much as $18.00, now
marked at $8.90.
What 9c Will Buy in the
12 l-2c Percales,' yard 9c
15c Kimono Flannel, yard..... 9c
12 l-2c Flannelette, yard 9c
12 l-2c Outing Flannel; yard '9c
95c Quilted Table Padding 79c
35c Turkish Bath Towels ... 25c
$1.25 Bed Spreads, at . 98c
15c Curtain Scrim, yard .... 9c
15c Bed Ticking, yard 9c
12 l-2c Table Napkins each 9c
15c Dress Ginghams, yard .... 9c
18c Rippelette, yard 12V2c
15c Pillow Slips
$1.00 Mercerized Table . 4fk
de Chine in Silk
A yard for 60c Imperial Crepe de
Chine, comes in all the wanted
colors, 36 inches wide, very
popular, this Spring, choice patterns.
worth to $3.50
For Ladies' Silk colored Umbrel
las, extra quality silk, and late
shapes, sold to $3.50, now 98c.
E. G. Seaman, Representing Lewis Bros. & Company in Charge
It's going to happen
just the same
Watch this space
- -f J
Report of 0. A. C. and Federal
Expert Shows Good and
Gale Rages Over Illinois,
Indiana and Great Lakes
(Continued i'roin Tage One.)
ize of f n rm, number of rows, rc
ceii1s jurr cow, ri'tul'ns for $100 iwirtli
uf feed, number unit nunlitv of raw
lurid returns per ne re, are fiietnrs tluir
linvp. great influence on the success of
luiry furniint;. These factor in,
determined the success u ml failure of
fanniiifr operations on 'fifty-three )t
tonilanil farms recently analyzed bv
tie representative of the Oregon Ajj
licultural college extension service.
Of these various factors it is shown
;tli:it the most important lire receipts
I per cow and return for $100 worth
j of feed. The farmer's profit is mens
! urcil in the report by the size of tin
: labor income. By labor income is
meant what the farmer lias left nrter
.paying nil farm expenses including
j depreciation of farm buildings uu.l
machinery, taxes, feed and labor, ami
deducting live per cent, interest on the
lvalue of the land, buildings, stuck,
I tools uud other investments. The
j labor income is what a farmer gets
I for his own uorlt in ii.i.iit;.... .. i...
... .... 1. 1 ion in iwiiii
the farm f unir.-lied toward the familv
The labor income on these fiftv-
num. l... 1 1 V . . . '
..... ..in i " iii iii ii ii himus ranged ironi
minus .tl.lM to :i,L'4. In other words
some oi ine larins tailed to pay their
owners nuythiug for their labor
did not pay five per cent interest on
investment. Other farms under sini
ilnr conditions paid the owner five
per cent on invest nient and also .i.'ii.
for his labor.
'onceruing size of farm the report
shows that, those fanners were not
SKfl "ho did not have enough
hind to keep the farmer t ml his fam
ily or hired help profitably employed.
I he labor income on farms nveriigiii"
thirty-four acres' was .f.'IL'O and th?
labor income on farms averaging one
handled and nine acres was $471.
A second reason for variations in
the (piality of cows )ept. With an
average of twenty ...ws to the farm
the labor iocntnn li .m iLOT.I .. I.:i.
I with an average of forty c ows the
j" was The quality of cons
j kept, as before mentioned, was one oi
the most important causes of Miria
I Hon. hi rm investments in which eons
averaged .fiiL per head returns leaves
a lubor income, of minus $12:1 Wlieic
cows gave an average return of
j per head the labor income was s'7!i:t
i This whims an average niivnutii"c i i
more than ifUW due to the bettcmiul
ity of cows.
AnothiT consbliration, even more
ii'l'ortunt, is the value of the return
iin annual gives for iflOO worth ,.,
jtc'd. Jf HUnk returned an average
of .fll.'l for each fiuo worth of IVe,l
1 floo", tl10 ,1",lor '"'"' was minus
but where the stock returned r In
value of .flM the lubor income aver
I ngeil ,f!i0;i.
It is shown by the next two table,
that the large herds of better th
average cows mndu a labor income ,
'nearly four times the labor imo,,,,.
"t huge herds with poorer than aver
age cows, and twe,v fivi, tini.-s ns
much as a small hern" of poorer rows
Indeed the small herd of high prod
ing cows made nearly three times as
large ,-i labor income lis large herd.
of low producing cows, ami eighteen
imes as much as th small herd o,
low producing cows.
Better labor income was secure, on
farms with high returns per acre but
not too high. The average labor in
come on farms returning values of
thirty dollars per m-re was minus ,!io
on those nveraging flij per acre .f,7'
nnd on those letmning ifiiS r more
ier acre .i.M, It si.ems that when
returns reach much above i,0 an
acre the rvoioise i.u.flr. .
them is so great that profits decrease.
The owner of each farm surveyed
is 'furnished a copy of these tables to
gether with c. Innntory comment rind
blank forms wherein he may enter hi.
various items for comparison with
the average. la this way it is tl gl.t
that eiidi farmer will bain wherein
success and failure lie, and manage
his farm operations accordingly.
Call of the "Garden Sass"
Is Heard In the Land
Now that the spring equinoctial
night, a terrific gale damaged scvn,l
cities, demolished farm houses and ut
rooted trees. Telegraph service was di
moralized. Jfengro messages from ef
fected points today indicated that tin-.,
may have been loss of life at I.og-im.-port.
Detroit, Jl ieh., Mar; 22. Trains end
interurbiiii cars were delayed toi'ny by
one of til e heaviest snowstorms' in
Many Hurt at Logansport.
I.ogansnort. Iiul.. Mar. 2. u
H i hets was killed in his h un-. hern
when the roof of n broom t'.ictorv w:oi
bl'.wi: off and hurled against it in resi
dence. Many hnve been inin.wl ... I.,
f;:u'f;ort and adjacent territory, i !u
ic:.s win run into thousands of JollaiH.
Houses Unroofed, Girl KiliiL
Jiuncie, Tud., Mar. 22. A girl is n:
poited to have been killed licr Aloiit
iclier by the gule which 'swept parts of
ludit.nii early today, liusiiio-.i b'oi'l--.)
vvre unroofed, Shingles were iipp d
off the Christian church.
Bcaverville on Tire.
Kankakee, III., Mar. 22. Beavervilie
near here, was ufire in eight places i
afternoon as n result of u gale and elec
trical '.storm following a blizzard. I.ir
persons wel'o' hurt, four seriously.
One Burned to Death.
Logansport, Ind., Mar. 22. Clarcnc ,
Wils aged 21, was liurned to .Icat'i
in the wreckage of his home here today
as his parents pulled at his ha mis tr -ing
to extricate him from the debris.
COCOANUT OIL FINE
FOB WASHING HAIR
If you want to keep your iiair in goo I
condition, be careful what you wash il,
.Most M,aps and prep.ucl sliampoo'i
contain too much alkali. This dries tl' -scalp,
makes the hair brittle, and .s
very hannful. Just plain miiMfied co
counut'oil (which is pure and enlirel
greaselcss), is mioli better than tl"
most expensive soap or anything eb i
yon inn use for shampooing, as th'i
can't possibly injure the hair.
Simply moisten your hair with water
and rub it in. One or two t poonfu's
will make an abundance of rich, creamy
lather, ami cleanses the hair aiol scnl.i
thoroughly. The lather rinses out eas
ily, and removes every particle of dus',
dirt, dandruff anil excessive oil. Th i
luiir 'hies quickly and evenly, an I
leaves it fine urol silky, bright! fluff
and easy to manage.
ion can get niulsified cocoanut oil lit,
most any drug store. It is verv clieai .
and in a few ounces is enough to la-f
vervone in the family for months,
tonus are upon us and the iiiilif.it ioi s
me that spring is here, the iveras!,i
man and woman who is not living in b
flat, will naturally begin thinking ni
early spring radi-h.'s, onions and olio :
egeinlilcs that can be grown at th i
ost of a package of seed and coiisid
rable gyinniistic work iiiorniog ai. i
And to the nveiage man and woina.i.
gardening is just as much a part of lit.)
going to cliiirch, coniiiiL' lionin ul.
night and feeding the chickens, an. I
many other household duties.
For those who do not luonv it nil
and arc willing to lenm, the public li-
liriity has prepared tl special shelf of
books. In this age of efficiency, even
the old folks are beginning to recognio
that occasionally the mini who writes
u book has a few new ideas.
Not only is there a special shelf at
the library tilled with hints on gard
ening, but there may be round scverul
books of interest on roses and how tn
grow them. One book treats especially
of roses in I'lii-tlnnd and how to gru'.v
them, and naturally what applies tl
I'oitlainl ou the rose growing proposi
tion, is good enough for Salem. Port
land is not the only rose city in tlm
world. Another book, entitles " Flow
ers and How to d'rovv Them" may be
found at the library.
Mi.-s Sweze.v has recently prepare'!
:i book mark on which is printed a list
of IS books of interest to those whu
have u garden aiol are also inter, sled i i
When a friend makes yon a present
of a but Ii, never make the mistake o '
waiting to read it before (n !vr;..vv lodg
ing receipt of the gift.